FIG - Science in the News
FIG: Science In The News
On this page:
The Scholarly vs. Popular page provides you with clues about how to distinguish the difference between scholarly and popular journal articles.
Is one or both of these scholarly (or "academic" or peer-reviewed), or popular?
Here are a couple of options for searching for articles, using UO Libraries resources.
Use the databases in your subject area.
For detailed and specific searches, it's usually better to open and search individual databases on those pages.
Getting the article file:
If the article file is not available, you can request it from another library via ILLiad.
The catalog searches for information from the UO Libraries, plus books shared by our consortia of 36 universities and colleges in the Pacific Northwest, and thousands of other libraries in the the world.
The results pages display the matches for
The catalog includes articles, so check the books box on the search results page (on left side of page) if you only want to see books.
You can have books held for you, to pick them up at the Science Library.
Create a list of citations for each of the sources you are referencing (articles or books)
Information in a citation for a book or article is organized according to a "writing style." There are many different styles to choose from; the key is to be consistent, using that style for all your citations and footnotes or endnotes in the paper you're writing
Course reserves: books and other materials set aside by your instructor for checkout for a limited amount of time.
Classrooms and study spaces: you can reserve rooms for your group.
Other equipment you can check out: video games and game consoles, laptops, phone chargers, a portable projector, scientific and graphing calculators, headphones, etc.
|Maintained by: Brian Westra, email@example.com|