Limit to types of articles, such as newspapers, scholarly journals, etc, on the left-hand side once you see the search results.
You answer these three questions every time you use a source, whether you know it or not.
Start noticing how you answer these questions to ensure your sources are really meeting your needs.
Once you locate a professional organization or agency website that appears helpful, you may have a hard time navigating their search bar. Most of these websites do not include advanced search functions, so it's hard to navigate the internal rules. Thankfully, there is a way to use Google to search your website for specific information. Using this domain search limiter tip will save you time.
For example, to search the National Association of Social Workers website, add site:.socialworkers.org/ to your keyword search.
Google Scholar appeals to lots of folks because it is a free web search engine that appeals to our love of a Google Search. Instead of the entire open web, however, Google Scholar indexes only the scholarly literature portion of Google. This can include peer-reviewed articles, conference papers, theses and dissertations, and more.
Vogel Library has a subscription to RefWorks, the citation management tool that helps you track and cite your resources correctly in your papers. These videos will help you get started using RefWorks. If you have questions, contact the library.
Vogel Library, Wartburg College | 100 Wartburg Blvd, Waverly, IA, 50677 | Phone: 319-352-8500 | Email: email@example.com