Books and articles not found in UTD Library collections can be requested at no charge through Interlibrary Loan (ILL).
Books and DVDs are typically delivered in 5 to 10 business days; a PDF of an article can be emailed within 1 or 2 business days.
The Project Management Institute at the University of Texas at Dallas An application-oriented program which gives professionals the tools, skills, knowledge, and techniques.
Project Management Institute The world’s leading not-for-profit membership association for the project management profession.
The website for the Dallas chapter of the international PMI organization.
International Project Management Association
World leading non-profit making project management organization.Doing Business Database that provides objective measures of business regulations and their enforcement worldwide by the World Bank Group. Export.gov Brings together resources from across the U.S. government to assist American businesses in international sales: marketing, finance & logistics; licenses and trade regulations; trade data & analysis. Features Doing Business In [Country] "how to" commerce guides. Tariff and Import Fee Information Find detailed tariff schedules for foreign countries WomenBiz.gov Tax, financing, research and organizational resources for women who own or want to start their own businesses. North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) Codes Classifies business establishments for the purpose of collecting, analyzing, and publishing statistical data related to the U.S. economy. The NAICS industry codes define establishments based on the activities in which they are primarily engaged. Standard Industrial Classification (SIC) Codes Standard Industrial Classification (SIC) codes are four-digit numerical codes assigned by the U.S. government to business establishments to identify the primary business of the establishment. The classification was developed to facilitate the collection, presentation and analysis of data
The Basic Search Help article covers all the most common issues, but sometimes you need a little bit more power. This document will highlight the more advanced features of Google Web Search. Basic simple search is often enough. As always, we use square brackets [ ] to denote queries, so [ to be or not to be ] is an example of a query; [ to be ] or [ not to be ] are two examples of queries.
Search is rarely absolute. Search engines use a variety of techniques to imitate how people think and to approximate their behavior. As a result, most rules have exceptions. For example, the query [ for better or for worse ] will not be interpreted by Google as an OR query, but as a phrase that matches a (very popular) comic strip. Google will show calculator results for the query [ 34 * 87 ] rather than use the 'Fill in the blanks' operator. Both cases follow the obvious intent of the query. Here is a list of exceptions to some of the rules and guidelines that were mentioned in this and the Basic Search Help article:
Exceptions to 'Every word matters'
Punctuation that is not ignored