King County Library Mac

Transfer itunes library from one mac to another. If you don’t currently have an Apple ID, then you can create one through the Apple website for free.Start by turning on Home Sharing on the old computer, or the one hosting all of the files. You just need iTunes 9 or later on both computers, a working Internet connection and an App Store or iTunes account. A menu will appear with different media types, like “Books” and “Music.” Click the type of media that you want to share and then select “Import.” This completes the transfer. If you have iTunes 9 or 10, then go to “Advanced” and then “Turn On Home Sharing.” If you have iTunes 11 or higher, then click “File,” “Devices” and then “Turn On Home Sharing.” Enter your Apple ID into the next money.Go to your new computer and click the “Store” tab and then “Authorize Computer.” Enter the same Apple ID and turn on Home Sharing on this computer.

  1. King County Library Magazines
  2. King County Library Mango Languages
  3. King County Library Fax Machine
  4. King County Library Makerspace
  5. King County Library Maple Valley
King County Library System
TypePublic library
LocationKing County, Washington, US
Coordinates47°37′13″N122°11′40″W / 47.62028°N 122.19444°WCoordinates: 47°37′13″N122°11′40″W / 47.62028°N 122.19444°W
Size3.4 million items
Access and use
Access requirementsResidence in King County except the city of Seattle and the towns of Hunts Point and Yarrow Point
Circulation20.8 million
Population served1.4 million
Other information
Budget$120 million (2017)[1]
DirectorLisa G. Rosenblum
References: Washington Public Library Statistical Report, 2016[2]
  • Use the Library’s free online classes to master a new software program, learn English and more than 70 other languages or prepare for a wide variety of tests. Use the Library’s free online classes to master a new software program, learn English and more than 70 other languages or prepare for a.
  • Help shape the Library's virtual programs and online services by completing our online library questionnaire by Friday, April 10. The Library's Digital Suite and 85+ online resources are available 24/7. Explore to access eBooks, audiobooks, music, movies, TV, and educational resources.

You can now renew library materials over the phone (TeleCirc) or by computer by visiting the library's online catalog and clicking on the catalog website. By accessing your online account, you can see what items are checked out to you and when they are due, list and/or cancel requests for books, learn what items are overdue, and any fine balances that are due.

The King County Library System (KCLS) is a library system serving the residents of King County, Washington, United States. Headquartered in Issaquah, Washington, KCLS was the busiest library in the United States as of 2010, circulating 22.4 million items.[3] It consists of 50 libraries, a Traveling Library Center, a mobile TechLab, and the ABC Express children’s library van. KCLS offers a collection of more than 4.1 million items, including books, periodicals, newspapers, audio and videotapes, films, CDs, DVDs and extensive online resources. All KCLS libraries offer free Wi-Fi connections. People can check out 100 items and hold up to 50 items.



The library system began in 1942 when voters in King County established the King County Rural Library District in order to provide library services to people in 'rural' areas with no easy access to city libraries. Funding for the library system is provided from property taxes. Funding measures for the system passed in 1966, 1977, 1980, 1988, 2002, 2004, and 2010.[4] Property taxes account for 94% of revenue today. The KCLS budget for 2017 was $120 million.[1] The name of the organization was changed from the King County Rural Library District to the present-day King County Library System in 1978, although the previous name of 'Rural Library District' is still part of the organization's legal name.[5]

KCLS extends access privileges to residents of its service area, which includes all unincorporated areas of King County as well as residents of every city in the county except Hunts Point, and Yarrow Point.[6] Residents of Seattle – which maintains its own library system – are allowed access to KCLS collections under reciprocal borrowing agreements between KCLS and Seattle's libraries.[7] KCLS also extends reciprocal borrowing privileges to residents of many other library systems in Western and North Central Washington. The cities of Hunts Point and Yarrow Point do not have library service at all.[8]

Under a $172 million capital bond passed in 2004, the King County Library system is rebuilding, renovating, and expanding most of its existing libraries, as well as building new libraries.

King County Library Magazines

KCLS has annexed the city of Renton's public library system, the result of a vote by the city's residents in February 2010.[9] This library system includes a 22,500-square-foot (2,090 m2) library branch built completely over the Cedar River.

In 2011, KCLS won the Gale/Library Journal 'Library of the Year' award.[3]


King County Library Mango Languages

KCLS consists of 50 branches, Traveling Library Center, ABC Express Vans, mobile TechLab, and a service center located in Issaquah that houses the library's administrative offices. A program to build 17 new libraries and renovate or expand 26 other libraries was completed in 2019 with the opening of the Panther Lake Library in Kent.[10][11]


  • Algona-Pacific Library
  • Auburn Library
  • Bellevue Regional Library (Largest)
  • Black Diamond Library
  • Bothell Regional Library
  • Boulevard Park Library
  • Burien Library
  • Carnation Library
  • Covington Library
  • Des Moines Library
  • Duvall Library
  • Fairwood Library
  • Enumclaw Library
  • Fall City Library
  • Federal Way Regional Library
  • Federal Way 320th Library
  • Greenbridge Library (White Center)
  • Issaquah Library
  • Kenmore Library
  • Kent Regional Library
  • Kent Panther Lake Library
  • Kingsgate Library (Kirkland)
  • Kirkland Library
  • Lake Forest Park Library
  • Lake Hills Library (Bellevue)
  • Library Connection at Crossroads (Bellevue)
  • Library Connection at Southcenter (Tukwila)
  • Library Express at Redmond Ridge (Redmond)
  • Maple Valley Library
  • Mercer Island Library
  • Muckleshoot Library (Auburn)
  • Newcastle Library
  • Newport Way Library (Bellevue)
  • North Bend Library
  • Redmond Regional Library
  • Renton Library
  • Renton Highlands Library
  • Richmond Beach Library (Shoreline)
  • Sammamish Library
  • Shoreline Library
  • Skykomish Library
  • Skyway Library
  • Snoqualmie Library
  • Tukwila Library
  • Valley View Library (SeaTac)
  • Vashon Library
  • White Center Library
  • Woodinville Library
  • Woodmont Library (Des Moines)

Mobile services[edit]

  • ABC Express
  • Traveling Library Center
  • Techlab
  • Library2Go

King County Library Fax Machine


  1. ^ ab'2017 Operating Budget'(PDF). King County Library System. Retrieved December 25, 2017.
  2. ^'2016 Washington Public Library Statistical Report'(PDF). Washington State Library. October 2017. Retrieved December 25, 2017.
  3. ^ abBerry, John, III (June 15, 2011). 'Library of the Year 2011: King County Library System, WA'. Library Journal. Retrieved June 18, 2011. Among the benchmarks was circulating 22.4 million items—more than any other library system in the United States—to the 1,318,745 people who live in King County.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  4. ^'History'. King County Library System. Retrieved January 5, 2018.
  5. ^Becker, Paula (June 6, 2011). 'King County Library System, Part 1'. HistoryLink. Retrieved January 5, 2018.
  6. ^'Areas Served by KCLS'. King County Library System. July 16, 2012. Archived from the original on February 1, 2013. Retrieved January 5, 2018.
  7. ^'KCLS-SPL Reciprocal Use Borrowing Agreement'. King County Library System. Archived from the original on May 22, 2012. Retrieved January 5, 2018.
  8. ^'Borrowing Outside of KCLS Service Areas'. King County Library System. Archived from the original on May 10, 2012. Retrieved January 5, 2018.
  9. ^Krishnan, Sonia (28 February 2010). 'Group tries to reverse Renton library vote'. The Seattle Times. Retrieved 1 March 2010.
  10. ^'KCLS Opens its 50th Library at the Kent Panther Lake Library Grand Opening Celebration' (Press release). King County Library System. March 13, 2019. Retrieved March 25, 2019.
  11. ^Klaas, Mark (March 24, 2019). 'Golden milestone: KCLS opens 50th library'. Kent Reporter. Retrieved March 25, 2019.

King County Library Makerspace

External links[edit]

King County Library Maple Valley

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