The latest Mac operating system, Catalina, runs only 64-bit apps. While the original version of EndNote X9 is a 32-bit app, the latest EndNote upgrade is a 64-bit app.
If you have EndNote Desktop on your computer and have not yet upgraded to Catalina:
1. Upgrade your EndNote to the newest version (X9.3.2). In EndNote Desktop, click on “Check for Updates” under the “Help” menu.
2. Upgrade to Catalina
If you upgraded to Catalina and now your EndNote no longer works:
1. Download the most recent version of EndNote from the Software Download site.
2. Find the EndNote installer program in the downloads directory of Finder.
3. Install EndNote. You will get a message warning about installing a program from an unidentified developer.
4. Go to System Preferences and select Security & Privacy. From there, tell your Mac to install the software. Your admin password will be required to install the software.
If you were billed a replacement charge for an overdue book owned by University of Iowa, simply return it to any University of Iowa Library/UIowa Law Library and you will receive a credit for the replacement cost within two months on your next University bill. If the book was billed more than five years ago (-2014), you will no longer receive a credit. However, if you return books you were billed for years ago, they will return to our collections and be available for other users.
If you were fined for late Interlibrary Loan returns, for keeping a book that was recalled, or for late return of materials with shorter loans, those fines WILL NOT BE waived.
If you were billed for a lost Interlibrary Loan book, the library who owns the book may or may not refund the billed charges.
Author Elizabeth Wurtzel’s groundbreaking biography about depression Prozac Nation inspired many other confession-style biographies. Ms. Wurtzel died from metastasized cancer on January 7, 2020. Here is a selected list of biographies that discuss mental health or addiction held in the University of Iowa Libraries collections.
RICHARD LOWER (1631-1691). Tractatus de corde. Amsterdam: Apud Danielem Elzevirium, 1669.  232 pp
Richard Lower was one of the foremost English physiologists of the seventeenth century. Soon after receiving his M.D. degree in 1665, Lower relocated to London. He quickly acquired a large practice, was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society and later a Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians. Lower was an ardent supporter of Harvey, and this treatise is the first important work on cardiac physiology to appear after the work of Harvey.
In this book, Lower first described many finer structures of the heart, including the scroll-like nature of the musculature. He discussed the physiology and mechanism of the heart and of respiration, described his experiments on transfusion, and gave an accurate description of tricuspid valve endocarditis. His chief contributions included his concept of the heart’s musculature, his explanation of the muscular nature of the heart beat, and his proof that the dark venous blood becomes bright red on passing through the lungs by virtue of being brought into contact with air in the lungs.
LEONARDO DA VINCI (1452-1519). A catalogue of the drawings . . . in the collection of His Majesty the King at Windsor Castle. 2 vols. New York: Macmillan and Cambridge, England: 1935.
Leonardo Da Vinci was one of the greatest artists and scientists of the Italian Renaissance. His contributions to science include significant accomplishments in mechanics, physics, hydraulics, astronomy,
anatomy, architecture, and civil engineering. He is considered to be the founder of physiological anatomy. After his death, his writings and drawings were forgotten for over two centuries and became
scattered among private collectors, libraries, and archives throughout Europe.
The greater part of his extant writings and drawings on anatomy were found at the Royal Library of Windsor Castle in the early 1700s; however, no drawings from the collection were published until 1796. The first effort to make the collection available to the public in facsimile was not made until 1898 when the first volume of this set, containing a transcription of Leonardo’s text together with a French translation, was issued. The
second volume was published in 1901; unfortunately both volumes contained numerous mistakes due to misunderstandings, ignorance of the subject, and the difficulty of interpreting Leonardo’s