Collections of Evidence (available through subscription)
Selected Journal Articles
EBM articles by Trisha Greenhalgh, from July through September, 1997 BMJ
· Greenhalgh, T. How to read a paper: the Medline database. BMJ. 1997 July 19; 315(7101): 180–183. Available free from PubMed Central.
· Greenhalgh, T. How to read a paper: getting your bearings (deciding what the paper is about). BMJ. 1997 July 26; 315(7102): 243–246. Available free from PubMed Central.
· Greenhalgh, T. How to read a paper: assessing the methodological quality of published papers. BMJ. 1997 August 2; 315(7103): 305–308. Available free from PubMed Central.
· Greenhalgh, T. How to read a paper: statistics for the non-statistician. I: Different types of data need different statistical tests. BMJ. 1997 August 9; 315(7104): 364–366. Available free from PubMed Central.
· Greenhalgh, T. How to read a paper: statistics for the non-statistician. II: "Significant" relations and their pitfalls. BMJ. 1997 August 16; 315(7105): 422–425. Available free from PubMed Central.
· Greenhalgh, T. How to read a paper: papers that report drug trials. BMJ. 1997 August 23; 315(7106): 480–483. Available free from PubMed Central.
· Greenhalgh, T. How to read a paper: papers that report diagnostic or screening tests. BMJ. 1997 August 30; 315(7107): 540–543. Available free from PubMed Central.
· Greenhalgh, T. How to read a paper: papers that tell you what things cost (economic analyses). BMJ. 1997 September 6; 315(7108): 596–599. Available free from PubMed Central.
· Greenhalgh, T. How to read a paper: papers that summarise other papers (systematic reviews and meta-analyses). BMJ. 1997 September 13; 315(7109): 672–675. Available free from PubMed Central.
· Greenhalgh, T. and R. Taylor. How to read a paper: papers that go beyond numbers (qualitative research). BMJ. 1997 September 20; 315(7110): 740–743. Available free from PubMed Central.
Find Journals/Articles by Title
The J.W. England Library maintains both print and electronic subscriptions to many journals. The best way to determine if we subscribe to a specific journal (and to look up articles within it) is to search Our Journal List/e-Book List. Here is how to proceed:
1. Make sure the Journals tab is selected (blue) before you search, to ensure you are searching journals and not e-books.
2. Enter all or part of the journal title in the Quick Search box and click Search. Make sure you enter a journal title and not an article title.
3. Titles matching your search will be displayed. Note the Online Coverage column which shows the date range of full text online holdings for each title.
4. Look for the journal title you need and note whether the title is available through full text (online) access and/or if the library has print holdings. This will be indicated if there is a checkbox under the appropriate column.
5. Online Journals - To see a journal that is available online, click on its checkmark () under Full Text Access. The link should take you directly to the online journal located within a database or collection. Once inside, you can navigate to your article. If you are off-campus, you will need a valid username and password to view most online articles. Some online journal articles are not available from off-campus due to vendor or technical barriers.
6. Print Holdings - To see which volumes of a journal the library holds, click on the checkmark () under Print Holdings. The link will take you to the journal's entry in Our Catalog (cataLyst). Sometimes instead of a single entry, a results list will appear. Choose your journal from the results list. Scroll down through the entry to find the location of the journal and the library's holdings. Most bound and unbound journals are on the library's second floor.
What if the Library Doesn't Have a Journal?
- If you need an article from a journal that we do not subscribe to, you can request the article via ILLiad, our free interlibrary loan service. Learn more about ILLiad and other interlibrary loan options here.
- If you need the article right away, you may be able to visit another library and access it there. There are many other libraries in the city, several of which are located close to USciences. Learn more about using other libraries.
Search Google Scholar
Google Scholar is Google’s tool for searching scholarly literature.
- Just search using the field below. In your search results, look for the Find Full Text at USciences link next to individual results and click it to access full text via our e-resource subscriptions. (The link should only appear next to full text items in our collection.)
- If you do not see the Find Full Text at USciences link next to an item you would like to read, look beneath the citation for a link that reads All (#) versions. If present, click this link to see all the locations the item is hosted online. In some instances, free access to the item may be available through one of these locations. If not, consider placing a request via ILLiad for the item.
Important Note: Google Scholar's search results are not exhaustive, so do not assume that you have found "everything" on your topic via Scholar. It is just one tool to employ in your searches.
Books & e-Books
There are several ways to search for books and e-books:
Citing Your Sources
Featured Books from Our Collection
Click a title/author link to check availability in the library catalog (cataLyst); A status of Not Charged indicates the book is available.
* Information-packed chapter on Optimizing Functional Motor Recovery after Stroke, written by J. Carr and R. Shepherd, pioneers in the field and the first to correlate motor learning and stroke recovery
* Case studies throughout the book offering direct, hands-on examples of evaluation and treatment methods
* Nearly 150 color photographs demonstrating step-by-step physical therapy techniques used in actual practice
* Hundreds of references to the literature that support the evidence-based approach presented in the book
• A systems-based approach to differential screening and diagnosis make it easy for Physical Therapists to find information and understand it in light of other systems issues.
• Case studies provide real-world examples.
• New chapter on how physical assessment provides baseline-screening information to better explain the progression of the screening process.
• Includes new information on musculoskeletal problems.
• A separate chapter on pain introduces the concept of pain as a screening tool.
• An entire section is devoted to systematic origins of pain to demonstrate how regional pain should be approached in screening for particular disorders.
• Introductory information on the newer medical screening concepts sets the stage for how screening is presented in the rest of the book.
Find Resources by Format
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