Category Archives: Find information
Do you incorporate sex and gender differences in your research? Would you like to know more about sex and gender differences research? We’ve built a research guide to help you learn more. This guide includes information about what sex and gender differences research is, funding resources and information on women’s health. Find it here: http://campusguides.lib.utah.edu/sexandgender [...]
Solutions for known issue when trying to Sign in to NCBI via library’s EZproxy (off-campus access button.)
Cases Database is a freely accessible and continuously updated tool, developed by BioMed Central, which allows clinicians, researchers, teachers and patients to explore thousands of peer-reviewed medical case reports from multiple journal publishers
UpToDate is now available both on and off campus. Health practitioners are encouraged to register to gain continuing education (CME/CE/CPD ) credit and other benefits. However, users can skip registration and use UpToDate anonymously. NOTE: uptodate.com/online continues to work from devices connected to the university network and does not prompt for user registration. NOTE to Mobile [...]
“A free source of evidence-based information for health care professionals and for researchers studying liver injury associated with prescription and over-the-counter drugs, herbals, and dietary supplements … LIVERTOX also includes a case registry that will enable scientific analysis and better characterization of the clinical patterns of liver injury.” NIH news release.
Our LinkOut icons in PubMed have a new look. See our PubMed example. When viewing the “abstract” display from the library’s link to PubMed, you will see our new icons for either online fulltext, “Eccles Online” or the physical print volume, “Eccles Print” which is available in the physical journal collection, located lower level of [...]
Google’s Search Education site offers a matrix of lesson plans for learning to search effectively, with its accompanying pros and cons.
Changes to PubMed interface to be aware of.
Search engines may be good places for people with adequate or better information literacy skills, but what of the majority of the population that has low health literacy?
The evidence-based e-resource STAT!Ref offered through the library’s website has a new user-interface. We invite our readers to try it and comment.