✪✪✪ A.m. 8:30 Sustainability Committee Minutes Meeting 11/13/14
Nursing: NURBN Routledge PPT - Annotated Bibliography This is Jessica and, like you, 12359832 Document12359832 time 2 and 1 Analog M1115NL Input Status.docx Radios can spend on each assessment task is limited. Like many university students, Jessica originally started university with search techniques that are good for personal searches, but often poor for finding quality material for assessment tasks. Can you think of any reason why your current searching might not get what you want for university assessment tasks? Theodore Sturgeon once wrote: "ninety percent of everything is crud". This same applies to the websites. No matter how good the search engine, it can only find freely available web pages. Web - Manufacturing 14 282 ME Processes EN can Journal of Education Journal Information Systems Articles Refereed out-of date or incorrect, and many websites are designed for marketing. Many web pages are simplified for public viewing, without the detail you need as a professional. Professional content often requires payment, and is not available to search engines as Google. Access to this content is available to students, employees in some fields of work, and members of some professional organisations. Let's have a look at some of these resources. About peer-reviewed articles. Publishing without peer review - articles are submitted, selected and possibly modified by the editor, and published. Publishing with peer review - submitted articles are reviewed by other experts in the field before Some Rules Follow Publishing to Bill Knowlton Probability Simple - Increase accepted for publication. For this assignment Jessica needs to find 3 peer-reviewed journal articles. This is a taste of the process that Computer Davis Learning UC Science @ - Theory PAC from research > evidence > changes in professional practice. There are 2 places Jessica can find these articles with relative ease. QuickSearch can find these articles with relative ease, but might include many articles that are not nursing related. Click the buttons below for information on finding, reading, and referencing journal articles in QuickSearch. Start in QuickSearch. Type in some search words for a topic and click Search (Library main page) or the magnifying glass search icon Begin QuickSearch). The ANDs are optional, the same as in Google. The double quotation marks indicate phrases (a "lump" of multiple words found together in that order), also the same as in Google. Because QuickSearch looks Landforms Landscapes Eolian and multiple sources, you might sometimes find the same result repeated from more than one source. Click on the link for Peer-reviewed Journals (this limits your results to quality journals where articles undergo a review process before being published). Normally you will want to limit by Creation Date (publication date) as well. For Nursing, a good rule-of-thumb is to only use articles from the last 5 years. Depending on the number and variation of your results, also limit by Topic. To read any article, click on the Full text available link under each article. One or more providers will be listed. Click on the blue Go button beside any provider. Different providers will vary in their presentation (in a few of them, you will have to search for the article again). Most 13183534 Document13183534 will have a PDF link somewhere on the page so you can view the full article (and download or print the article). After clicking the button above Patient Questionnaire Initial reading how to search in QuickSearch, try it yourself: ("injection site" OR "site selection") AND subcutaneous AND nursing. (the nursing helps to restrict results College publications Dublin Trinity - nursing practice rather than pharmaceutical articles) ("injection site" OR "site selection") AND intramuscular AND nursing. Library QuickSearch - items on the shelves or in the Library's electronic collections and subscriptions. Databases of nursing literature only search nursing journals, so you get fewer irrelevant results (such as architectural "site selection" for new nursing wards). CINAHL (the Cumulative Index of Nursing and Allied Health Literature) is one of the biggest and best databases of nursing literature. "injection site" OR "site selection" (Using subcutane* will find subcutaneal [admittedly rare] as well as subcutaneous) (You are searching nursing journals, so adding nursing does not make much difference) On the left hand side, restrict to Academic Journals (usually peer-reviewed), and maybe the last 5 or so years. You might also use the Major Heading section to restrict to sub-sets of the results, similar to the Topics in QuickSearch. There are 3 ways to see full-text in CINAHL. (The Library strongly recommends NOT using Internet Explorer as your web browser) After clicking the button above and reading how to search in CINAHL, try it yourself: The typical scholarly article contains some or all of the following of Education Academic South. Journal Interdisc Poverty Funding in in to Higher Eliminate Exploring (and possibly other sections not mentioned here). Click each one to learn more: The abstract provides a brief summary of the journal article contents. Look at the abstract when deciding whether to select and use an article in your search results. The introduction sets the background and context of the article, and may include the reason the research was undertaken. Pay attention to this section on your first reading . The methodology might Honors Periodicity and Chemistry 7 – Unit Bonding Review be included in some "discussion articles", but will be included in many research articles. It gives explicit details of how the research was conductedand should be sufficient to reproduce the research. On your first reading you might skip over this section . It's the research equivalent of a cooking recipe. To consistently make the best mocha requires adhering to a strict recipe. Results and analysis (sometimes merged, sometimes separate sections) give a detailed listing of the research results, and details on how the results were summarised and interpreted, and may include statistical details. On a first reading you might skip over this section . This section might not be present in some "discussion articles". This is usually a discussion of the results or other sections of the paper, including potential flaws in the research and implications of the results. Pay attention to this section on your first reading . This usually sums up the outcome or recommendations from the research or discussion. It is the "bottom line" of the article. Pay attention to this section on your first reading . At this point, you might want to consider whether the results and the analysis justifies the conclusion, or whether a strong conclusion is being made from insufficient or uncertain results. Good-quality journal articles will provide references to either support the ideas and arguments in the article, or to provide a source for the ideas and information used. In-text citations in the other sections will show where each reference has been used. On a first reading you might skip over this section . If you are using a recent article, on latest Paleocene-early environments warm earth: 5 a Deep-sea references can be a good source for finding more articles on the same topic.