Pubmed journal title search yourself

Click the Search button or press Enter key.A  You must use last name and first initial to do an author search.
For help with a more complicated literature search, please contact CPC Library staff for further assistance. The Carolina Population Center is a community of scholars and professionals collaborating on interdisciplinary research, methods, and training that advance understanding of population issues. Students have asked me how to find journal articles listed in handouts, or how to find more articles on a chosen subject. The UCB Library is distributed among several branches, including the BioSciences library (in Valley Life Sciences Building, VLSB) and the Chemistry library (in Hildebrand) -- and many more. For a list of all the campus libraries, with hours, maps, and links: From the main UC library page, see the section Libraries or the About section, Hours and maps. In the science libraries, current issues of journals are unbound and shelved alphabetically in one area.
The libraries have numerous handouts on various aspects of library operation, including electronic resources. Many items on the web, including most journal articles, now have a "DOI" -- a unique code that identifies the item. If you have the DOI for an item, you can get to the item by going to the DOI web site and entering the DOI.
If you use the E-links page or library journal lists from outside UC, you will still be able to find the web sites for electronic journals, but you will not have any UC privileges.
Those not using the UC computer system should also see the section below on More sources of journals online. The information above will help you find an article, if you already have the specific information for it. One important way to classify literature databases is whether they are free access or subscription access.
Another important way to classify literature databases is the range of subject material they cover. Each branch library has its own home page; that page will typically include links to electronic resources that are relevant to that library's subject matter. In the two following sections, I will show how to access PubMed (Medline), whether at UC or not, and how to do some sample searches. The general ideas shown here for PubMed apply to other databases, though the precise format and commands will vary. Just below that, type your search term(s) in the box (the "search box"), and click on Search at its right hand end.
For most of the sample searches, I show how many "hits" I obtained (how many items the search found). When you click on the first line of an item listed by PubMed, it gives you the full bibliographic information, including the abstract (if one is available). The following search illustrates the AND function -- and shows that it is probably not what we want in this case.
If you want to enter a more complex search, see the "Advanced Search" option on the menu at the left. A citation search (CS) starts with an article; it finds other articles that cite the given article.
The basic idea is that you enter information about your starting article, and the program will return a list of articles that cite it. Those using the UC computer system may find the section above on the Electronic journals -- access at UC Berkeley most useful. If you work for a university or company, you may be able to access some journals online, full text, as a result of an institutional subscription arrangement between your library and the publisher. HighWire Press is the online journal-production division of the Stanford University Libraries; it hosts online journals from many publishers. The following two sites maintain lists of chemistry journals that are freely available on the web. Thanks to David, from a Chem class, and to Ingrid, reference librarian at the UCB BioSciences Library, for discussion of Library issues. Click the Search button (or Press Enter key) PubMed defaults to searching both MeSH terms and text words.
For some topics, it may be useful to enter quotes around the phrase, type "premature birth" which will narrow the search and your results.
Because most journals indexed in PubMed are peer reviewed, limiting your search to peer reviewed articles is not an option. In the Limits window, go to the "Dates" section, click the "Published in the Last" drop-down menu, and select how recently you want the articles to have been published. You can usually confirm that the journal is peer reviewed by doing a web search on the journal title and looking at the journal's website. However, non-UC users will not be able to gain access to those resources that require subscription access. If you use a computer terminal in the "main" library (in Doe), this is the page that will come up when you start. If you use a computer terminal in a branch library, the computer may start up with the local home page for that branch (or it may start with the home page for the main library). You would need a library card to check anything out, but otherwise you can use the facilities.

They are usually located in a rack, near the entrance, reference desk, or circulation desk.
The number of journals being published on the Internet, either instead of or in addition to traditional print versions, is increasing at an incredible pace.
The section Electronic journals -- access at UC Berkeley will be most useful for those using the UC computer system. In some cases, you only need to enter the second part of the DOI -- the part following the "slash". The E-links search box ("Find E-Journal Titles") works well with journal abbreviations and fragments of the name. That is, the library pages and functions are freely available; access restrictions are imposed at the journal web site. Examples of such databases include PubMed (Medline), Google Scholar, and of course Google and other general purpose search engines.
They often offer advantages, and those with institutional access are encouraged to check their own system to see what is available. Web of Science and Google Scholar are examples that cover "all of science"; general purpose search engines such as Google cover "everything". Users of other branch libraries and of the library resources at other universities should find analogous information. The UC access integrates E-links into the PubMed output; this has the advantage of giving you information on UC holdings, including links to electronic journals. The purpose is not to make you an expert, but to get you over the hurdle of getting started. With another database, you will need to check to see exactly how to do the specific things shown here.
Choose "electronic databases" (or similar term, depending on which library you are in), and choose PubMed.
Using the UC access address links PubMed with the UC E-links software that gives information on UC holdings. I have chosen to search here on the word "olestra", the trade name for an artificial fat found in some foods.
The quotation marks in this case indicate that the two words are to be treated as a single phrase. The "OR" must be in CAPS, and results in hits containing either of the two indicated terms. Various groups have set up "front ends" for PubMed: programs that sit in front of PubMed and help you refine your search, so you get better results from the database. The emphasis is on the general use of citation searching, and on tools that are freely available.
A CS does not claim to cover a field completely, but it does allow you to sample a field without trying to figure out appropriate subject terms. For example, if you are viewing an item in Science magazine, look for the option "Find citing articles", at lower left. They are making a special effort to encourage free access, though actual policy is up to the original publisher. All that I checked seem to be accessible from UC terminals, though I do not know that is true for all listed.
A listing of library web sites, including public libraries throughout the San Francisco Bay Area, all UC campuses, and more. However, with a little extra research, you can confirm that the journal the article appears in is peer reviewed. Your new results list will consist of articles published in nursing journals during the time period you specified. Some items, such as the public version of PubMed, are available to all; further, the general ideas here may help you with other systems. Such notes are intended to help visitors (non-UC users of my page) sort out which information is of general interest, beyond UC. These pages vary, but will typically give you local information about that branch, and link to selected resources of particular interest there.
Reference librarians can help with the electronic resources, as well as with traditional questions.
The big problem is that there is no easy way for you to know what you have access to until you try. There may be a search option, and there may be an option of signing up to receive Tables of Contents for new issues by e-mail. If the complete article is available, it may be as HTML, or as a PDF file, to be viewed with Adobe Reader. The section More sources of journals online will be most useful to those outside the UC system. This is because the first part identifies the publisher, whereas the second part identifies the specific item.
This is discussed below under An example of using a literature database: PubMed (Medline). Direct links are provided for two of the most popular biology databases, but more are available by clicking on Databases. The latter refers to free availability to the general public; it does not know about your subscription access.

The previous search would pick up any item that contains both Krebs and cycle; this search picks up only those with the two-word combination "krebs cycle". It is designed for rapidly identifying relationships between genes, proteins, or any keywords that the user might be interested.
However, the classic database for citation searching does require subscription; it is available to UCB users -- and probably to users at many other institutions.
Anne-Wil Harzing (University of Melbourne), Google Scholar - a new data source for citation analysis.
By using the selector, you can narrow the search to Berkeley or broaden it to all of WorldCat.
If you use computer facilities within a university library, you will generally have access to their subscriptions. The address listed here is a list of free journals they offer (complete sets, back sets, or trial offers), and also links to other sources of free journals. Of course, many require subscription -- but many are available through the UC Berkeley computer system. Note that the authors may or may not be nurses, but you can usually find out whether they are by doing a web search on the their name and institutional affiliation and looking for their bio. Even the catalog listings sometimes have incorrect information on what is freely accessible. At UCB library terminals, Adobe Reader is usually installed, and PDF files will open automatically.
Type or paste the DOI you want into the box labeled "Resolve A DOI Name", and hit the "Go" button (or your Enter key). Traditionally, this was done with books such as Chemical Abstracts or Biological Abstracts. However, it is important to realize that these subject classifications are not entirely clear -- just as the fields themselves are not entirely clear. Although the name of the database indicates a focus on medicine, it actually covers a quite wide range of biology, and even a fair amount of chemistry. To get UC subscription access, you must be using be using a computer connected to the UC computer network. As an example, this might be useful if you were not sure whether the name you wanted was Kornberg or Kornburg. For example, if we wanted to search on the role of ATP in DNA replication, AND would be appropriate. From the Pub re-miner description: "Pub re-miner will query pubmed with your specified searchquery, get all abstracts and generate 3 frequency tables. In contrast to the PubMed interface where results are organized based on articles, Chilibot directly presents the key information user is seeking, i.e. In particular, note library cards for non-UCB patrons; it links to information for UC Extension students, California Alumni Association Members, and California residents. You can also obtain Adobe Reader for your own computer; it is a free download, and links to it are at many sites. For example, PubMed not only covers what one would expect for a medical database, but much of biology and some chemistry.
Both ATP and DNA replication are broad topics; we want the (relatively few) articles that deal with both.
Although the emphasis in the article is on the use of citation searches for tracking the numbers of citations an article (or author) has received, it provides much information about the nature of the different databases -- including their limitations. The second table will show you the authors which are most active in the field of your query.
These sentences are organized into different relationship types based on linguistic analysis of the text." From Hao Chen & Burt Sharp, University of Tennessee Health Science Center, Memphis.
If your goal is to get information about an article, any of the CS options listed may be helpful.
However, many of these are still available to you -- if your university or company has an institutional subscription. And if you didn't have access to a particular journal in the past, try again; things change, usually for the better.
Because they cover journals with any significant amount of content relevant to medicine, not just medicine in some narrow sense.
The last table will show you words that have been used most in the title and abstract of the articles.
In most cases, you can see Tables of Contents and abstracts, even if you do not have full-text access. This is a particularly important point for PubMed, since it is free access, and high quality. These "keywords" can be added to your query, and will thus make sure that your refinement still generates results. Users without access to specialized subscription databases may find PubMed a good place to start, for a wide range of subject matter even if it does not seem very medical.

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