Transcript - Information Systems and Technology Research in the Walden Library - Mar 19 2020
Information Systems and Technology Research in the Walden University Library
Good afternoon everybody and good morning depending on what time zone you are in. My name is Audrey Butlett-Swenson and I am the Liaison Librarian to the College of Management and Technology. Today we are going to talk about IT research and the Walden Library. if you have questions, place them in the questions box. If you want me to slow down, please put that in the questions box. I will try to that going through this presentation. I just wanted to show my face, show that I am real. Hopefully all of you are doing well. This webinar will be recorded, and if there is a future webinar you would like to attend but can't because of a time, register, you will still get a copy. What is interesting is the library contents. Let's dig in. What is interesting in the library contents.
Today we will talk about how to get help in the library, how to look for library resources, look at IT centric databases, do some searching and then talk about some search tips that you can use. And then searching beyond the library. Before that, will probably talk about Google Scholar a little bit. If any of you have attended a previous webinar, a lot of this information overlaps, but it will be focused on IT specifically.
So let me make sure there aren't any questions. Doesn't look like it. Hope everybody can hear me and see my screen. Okay. Let's dig on in.
So hopefully many of you have already been to the Walden Library. Just know that you don't have to sign into the portal to get your URLs readily available, or you can go to the website. The only thing you have to log in for is the databases, and you do that once.
To get help in the library, I'm not sure if anyone has e-mailed us, or if you are a doctoral student, made an appointment with you, if you click on Ask a Librarian, you will see all of our different options. We have email. Try and give us as much information about how we can assist you there and we will give you a very timely response. We do have a window of two to four hours, but it's usually much quicker than that. We have our chat hours and dates posted here. Chat is really great for those quick questions you might have like can you find me that help me find full text, or my link is broken, and kind of shorter questions that if you came up and asked somebody, it's, like, a five-minute question.
What gets tricky and when you have a really in-depth research question, we might have to follow up with you via email because we want to be able to give you thoughtful instruction, and I can be kind of tricky to do in chat. Not impossible, but kind of tricky.
Voicemail is an option. Leave us a voicemail and we will email you back. Just when you are leaving a voicemail, please try to get as much information as possible like the email option and we can give you a more thorough response.
If you need a doctoral appointment, if you are a doctoral student, you can make and appoint with me. There 30 minutes long and you have the option of phone or I use Zoom. Most of us use Zoom for the screen sharing and audio. So that’s what we would set you up with. You'll just come down here and select the college and continue with selecting an appointment. My name is here with my hours and times for April.
And I just want to point out that we do have a get help section. So if you’re running into a tech issue, some of them are library specific, some of them are computer specific. The ones that are library specific, if you click on tech help, we do have a section here about things to try first if there are issues pick we have browser settings that you need to change, signing in issues that might be something that is on our end as far as database or something you need to refer to customer care. Accessing PDFs and accessing webinars. But you have made it today, so you have made it that far.
And then there is just a little bit of information about how to contact us with tech help issues and if you need customer care, we have that information here, too.
Just not that there is lots of help if you need it. Some of it may not come from us, but we would be happy to redirect you if we are not sure.
So on this main page, many of you have probably used at this search bar. Totally fine. That's what it's here for. I want to a slang what is going on with it. Right now, it is searching through our multi-database search function called Thoreau. So Thoreau is specific to Walden. You're not going to see that anywhere else or at least the name thorough. That's its pet name. It's just what we called it. Most academic institutions have a way to search on the library webpage. Just know that that is what that is. It’s searching all my databases at once. It probably, I would say it's getting about 70% to 80% of our content once you search there. Our database vendors don't play nice, so you might get everything. If you are not sure which database to dig into, Thoreau is just fine.
If you are in here, make sure that you put in -- you will see all these different options from other searches, just make sure you break apart your topics if you're going to certain here. It's not like a Google search bar where you can type in a full sentence. It will reject that or be very confused by it. I wish the database search functions were that intuitive. They are just not there yet.
So take some time and create a search string or you can click on advanced search and it will look very much like the demonstration we will do down the road. But I just want to slang was going on with that search bar if you choose to start there.
The next thing you'll see is the search option that generally what I suggest is in this for as if in the middle of the night or the middle of the day, if you are looking for quick instruction on something or you need a reminder or you just need an answer to a question that you might have, and it doesn't have to be library specific.
So let's say, books. We will type in books. So if you click on search everything, it will show you everything that is in the library regarding books. And in quick answers it will show you everything that has to do that has to do with textbooks. It might be your APA book. If you're worried about citing something. There is information in here on how to get to the e-books in Walden Library. Just know that their answers here for you, even if the Walden Library isn't open or the other departments aren't open. I don't see any questions popping in, so that's a good start.
The next thing I want to point out about resources related to IT is meant -- when you have required course materials, they are retrieved from the Walden Library. You don't have to search on the search bar. I know a lot of people end up doing that I know it takes a lot of your time. We don't want you to have to do that. That's why we created our course guides. So if you click on course guides, and there from here you'll figure out you have your course code pick so I want to click on the letter I tech folks. So I browsed to H-L, and clicked on ITech or SYS. So click on that title and you're required reading for that course is linked there. So if anybody needs me to repeat that, please put that in the questions box. I would be happy to do that one more time.
Otherwise just know that those course guides are there for you if you need them. We get questions -- if you get in there and click on the link and the link is broken, let us know and we will contact the appropriate department to get the course updated and get full text for you and get it fixed soon as possible.
That's course guides. The next thing I want to point out is our publications. So if you’re looking for journals that are journals specifically, if you are a doctoral student and you want dissertations, if you’re looking for books, newspapers and magazines, encyclopedias, handbooks and so on, it's kind of compiled here. So I'm not going to search here, but I wanted to ask link what is in here. All you have to do is click on each one of these buttons. It will bring up that content for you to go through.
So back to the homepage. The last thing I'm going to click on before we dig into the IT specific content is databases that are A-Z. So all of our resources are listed here enough a medical order. We have 177 resources. Not every one of them is going to be a subscription-based database. There is going to be a lot of open resource items like this. You will see a little unlocked logo. That means it's open source and freely available to the public.
If you see a little circle with a mortar board in there, that is going to be subscription. So if you come in here and your looking through those and you will ask why is it orange or why is it green, if it's orange, it has some peer-reviewed content and some non-peer review content. If it's green, then it is peer-reviewed only. And I think we have read in here, too, and if it is read there is not peer-reviewed content. It's just giving you a heads up so you can pick about how to run your search before you do your search.
So we have kind of done an overview of where to dig through, or to start. So if you’re looking for different resources, we are going to the research by subject area.
We have organized a lot of our research is by program just to make it easier. To figure out a place to start.
We are going into technology and applied sciences. Just know that you don't have to stay there for your entire desk for all of your researching purposes. Many of you might be looking at project management in IT, that could fall under business and management. So you could look at databases there. You might get health sciences. And see if they have information in there, too. So just know you don't have to stick with one area. It's just a place to start.
So I'm going to click on technology and applied sciences. Notice that there is a gold search bar at the top of the page. And this is very much like the main search bar on the front page of the library except has been limited to more specific journals.
So he went in answer to project management on the homepage, you can probably get several hundred thousand. You come in here, you're going to get a reduced list of those just because it's not searching through such an extensive, broad subject area.
So just know that you're going to get fewer results, but that should be helpful because it will be a pond instead of the ocean.
So for those of you who just want to come back and review the basics as far as research basics, these are not IT specific, but they are certain library skills that might be helpful if you want to come back. Choosing a topic, looking for a database, keyword searching, looking at peer review, some of the information might be very useful.
If you happen to be a doctoral student, these will be very useful to you, depending on where you are in your program.
And any upcoming webinars that might be interested in will be listed here. They are not specific to IT, they are going to be everybody. But actually these first four are all webinars I'm teaching. So if you’re interested in attending another one, just know that you are more than looking to sign up like I said earlier, if you can't make it, still register, and a link to the recording will be sent to you.
If you want to review all the recorded but ours, stick -- click on this, and just know that you will have access to all of them.
Just before I dig into any of these databases, I am going to run a demo search.
So if you have a topic that you would like me to do, put it in the questions box and I will run it. I might have to change it a little, depending on how specific it is. So if you don't have one, that's okay. Students give me so many good ideas from the course and they send in or from my appointments, I always have a backup.
I want to explain what is going on with this list of databases. ACM digital library, Computer Sciences Database -- that is, they are all specific ITIS. Emerald is more concentrated on management, but if we went there and search cybersecurity, come you’re still going to find lots of articles. It might deal with it focus more on the leadership and management aspect of it. Science Direct is going to have everything across the board. So if you were in there looking for technology and education, you'll find something. Just know that it's a really broad scope database.
The few databases I wanted to point out today are ACM and Applied Sciences Complete and I will open up computer science database, too. I just wanted to get you guys accustomed to those databases. And some of the things you will need to keep an eye out for while you are in there.
ACM just updated their database. And it looks better. I used to be awful. So I will run a broad search probably on management that is a popular topic in IT. So I want to show you what the differences are in each of the databases. Just know that if you are in coursework and you are looking at articles and multiples for discussion and it doesn't matter if they are peer-reviewed, you can come in here and run a search and you will be fine. If you’re looking for peer-reviewed articles, there is no limiter in ACM. I will show you how to verify peer review, but it's something to keep an eye on if there is no checkmark box.
We already are first search here because I want to show you some of the functionality of the databases to make you more accountable with running such as in here. You will probably find this EBSCO logo more often than not. It's one of the largest database options. IEEE is also useful. If you click on advanced search, we do have a more complicated set-up. If you want to narrow down your search. Just like ACM, there is no peer-reviewed limiter. So if you come in here for coursework or assignment work and it's not required that you had a peer-reviewed article, that's fine. If you’re looking for something that is peer reviewed, again we will walk through verifying peer review. I will show you how to look through Ulrich's and I will show you how to look through the content and see what's peer-reviewed from ACM and IEEE.
And the last one is computer science database. You will probably seek ProQuest quite a bit, too. Hopefully these don't sign out on me before I get through EBSCO. Otherwise I will just reopen them.
So I'm going to run a search on project management. That's a pretty popular topic, and I don't see any in the question about death box. If someone wants to put one in there, that's totally fine.
So I'm just choosing project management is a broad topic. It's always good to start broad. That way you are not imitating your results to early on. A lot of times, students are super specific, and they had lots of terms in here and you hit a wall. So always start broad and then start adding your other topics after that.
If you are looking for peer-reviewed content, make sure you click peer-reviewed scholarly journals. And we are going to hit search.
So we have about 5000 results. That is quite a bit to dig through. So there are a few ways that we can narrow this down. You will notice that in the other results list you will see the title, the author, and all the other relevant information. You also see this subject line. That is how the database has indexed these articles. So these subject terms, are things that you can use to expand or limit your results. And you notice that project management is a term on which the databases index. So we are on the right path, which makes sense with this broad topic.
But if you are looking for maybe project managers or project management or if there was a second sub topic that you were interested in researching, you could see the index sitting here or just kind of build and create your own search list.
So I am going to put this term of this phrase in quotes. What that will do is it’s going to tell the database to search for the exact phrase. Do not break it apart. Don't put it in a different order.
So that drooped us by about 1200 results. And if we want to narrow further, we can. That's great but I want to see the articles that have been indexed with project management specifically. So if we change this drop down to subject terms, and run the search again, now we are down to 2900. That is a more reasonable us to dig through than 5000. Still a lot. Maybe we don't want articles from 1957 peer that okay. We can update the search, put in our new date, and now we are down to 456. So if you wanted to look for maybe success or failures as far as project management, I have put in the word fail with an asterisk and success with an asterisk. But that is going to do is that it is going to look for any ending of the word. You notice I added the operator, or. That is actually built into the database. So if you click on that and drop down, you'll see all of the operators that have been built into the search fund in. And is going to narrow your results, or well expand them, and if you want to miss something, you can use the word, not. So if there was a specific industry that you are interested in having the in the results, maybe you have accounting. He didn't want any articles discussing accounting, you can remove accounting.
Just know if you remove a term from your research, you might be losing some articles that would be interesting to you that also talks about a topic that doesn't interest you. So I suggest using the not drop-down or operator in your search string if you're getting swamped by irrelevant content.
So don't start off using not. Wait until you have a more specific results list before you use that. Otherwise, that can kill your search.
So let's click on search. So now we are down to 114. So that is a very -- it's an easily searched-through results list. Much easier than 5000.
So I am going to change these to not use the asterisk so you can see the difference. So now we are down to 53. So adding an asterisk, and we actually call that truncation. That can really help expand your results. Because it's going to be looking for project management and failed or failure or fails or success or successful. So it's helping you find more content.
So 114. That is a very digestible number of results to dig through.
The next thing I want to point out is if you have been in the databases for quite some time and you have lost track of searches that you have done, you click on search history, and that will provide you with a list of all the searches that you have run since you have had the browser open. I'm going to show you the research terms you have use, any limiters you have used, and if you click on view results, it will take you back to that previous search results list.
I know students, if you knew that even if you have been in the base databases for an hour or two, researching a paper and you forgot to grab something a few searches ago, this can be really helpful to come back to that article without having to think about, what did I search. So search history.
The other thing I want to point out is when you're in the EBSCO databases and ProQuest as well, you can search them one database at a time if you want to. So if this topic fell under business management or health sciences -- I will show you exactly what I'm talking about. If you click on choose databases, it will show you all of the databases that we have a sub script into. If you're not sure what is in them, if you hover over and click on these little blurbs next to the title, it will show you exactly what is in there. So that way you're not wasting your time looking at that database. It's going to give you no results or a bunch of results that aren't helpful.
So as far as our topic goes, we could say will look in academic search complete. We will take multidisciplinary lots of content there. Business source complete. It has to do with management.
Now, if you are looking at project management in education, you can have ERIC education source, you might even find communicate and mass media complete. I'm not going to add that, but just know that there are a lot of different databases to choose from especially if your topic falls under more than one category.
So I will hit okay. And the only trick about that is it will undo all of the limiters, so let's put in 2016 and make sure we click on peer-reviewed scholarly journals and search. So we are at 114, and now we are up to 825.
So there are a lot of different ways to expand your search. Hopefully, there are no questions about searching through the database so far. I don't see any popping in. If anybody wants me to repeat anything in here, I would be more than happy to do that.
So I think the last thing I want to point out again with this drop down is you want to search by author or title of the article, sources going to be the journal, so if you have a journal title or a magazine or newspaper you can search by that. If you want to search through the author supplied abstract, that are ISSN is the unique identifier for a journal. ISBN is a book ID. So you have a lot of different options as far as searching.
The next thing I wanted to point out is this option in the database is a little bit more helpful for maybe masters or doctoral students. But if you're an undergraduate it will still be of interest to you if you click on share. You'll see that there are different options here. The one that I like to point out is the email alert. We actually call this a search alert. So if you click on email alert, what it does is want to have run your perfect search and you don't want to come back and redo it, what will happen is you will create an account in EBSCO, set up your search alert and you will be e-mailed any articles there are -- that are new to your results list.
So tomorrow if there is a new article that is based off a search string that you have put in here, you will be mailed based on the frequency that you choose.
So if you are in coursework and focusing on a specific topic like maybe human resources or if you are a doctoral student who was working on a research topic, this could be a really useful tool.
I don't see any questions. Oh. There is a question about setting up an account. All of the databases are going to have -- all the database vendors, I should be more specific, because there are many databases provided by EBSCO and ProQuest, but they have their own single personal silence. This is complete we separate from signing into the database to get pickets personal to you. I can't see it, the library can't see it. If you click on sign in at the top, I already have one here, I think we have stated otherwise I would never remember what the username or password is.
If you do and up making up a personal account, have these written down somewhere because that's a lot to have a lot of database vendors.
So if you create on click one now, it will ask you all of the information they want, your name, your password that you want to use, username, email. This does not have to be wild and specific. It can be Gmail or MSN. It's all yours and complete personal.
So that is where you are going to go to set up an account in EBSCO.
So hopefully these two have not timed out on me. Let's just run a search in ACM. Otherwise, we will reopen it.
Great. Awesome. We did a very similar search. We just put in project management and we got about 9200 results. That is quite a bit. Get that out of the way. If you wanted to keep narrowing this down, you can click on advanced search and then we can keep adding more terms. So we did project management.
Let's do another test will keep adding them. I think we had success or failure. And then I think we had the date range -- I think that is down here. There we go. And we will just do year. I think that's the easiest.
So we're looking at project management and success or failure and then within the last four years. And I hope we are below 9000. All right. We are at 1300. So there is quite a bit to dig through here. I think one of the things that gets tricky when you are looking in ACM -- or maybe it's not tricky, it's just initially confusing, as you will see a lot of proceedings or conference content. Some of those proceedings are peer-reviewed, but a lot of them aren't. It will show you all publications. If you want to limit this to journals specifically, you can. ACM does a lot of its own publications. So a lot of journals with becoming from ACM, and IEEE does something similar. So you might not be required to have peer-reviewed content if you are a master student for a discussion segment, you can look at the newspapers or any of the things they had here for something that would work for you. So any questions about ACM so far? All right.
So we're going to run the same search in IEEE. If you click on advanced search, this is kind of prebuilt for you. So we will do project management again and let's do 2016 and see what we get.
And we have got about 2700. Quite a bit to dig through. And just like ACM, you will see the different resources are linked here. So we probably only want to look at journals. Click apply. And now your down to 162. So not all other journals are going to be peer-reviewed. Again, there is a limiter for that. We will walk through those shortly about verifying peer-reviewed. I will probably borrow one of these entries in IEEE to use as an example.
I don't see any questions about IT databases. I just want you guys to see what their research interface looks like and how you can use them to your best advantage.
So what we will do now is I am actually going to show you how to verify peer-reviewed. This will be handy once we get into Google Scholar, too.
The first thing we will do its head back to the Walden Library homepage and I will just give you guys a moment to get back here. Because I know not everybody has that open.
It will also give me a moment to take a little sip of water. From the library homepage, you're going to click on databases A-Z. And we're going to click on the letter U, and search for periodicals directory, in Ulrichs, and definitely wants me to walk through those steps again, let me know, if that was too quick and it's -- just remember you can look at the recording if you want to rewind it a little bit and go back, it's there for you.
So I am going to borrow -- let's borrow this one. Let's do IEEE transactions and education. So when the databases were Google Scholar, if you wanted verify that an article is peer-reviewed, you're going to take the journal title, because the journal -- they are responsible for the peer review process. The authors will submit an article for publication and then the journal does the process of peer review. So that's why we are grabbing the title of the journal and not the title of the article.
So I have to copy that and we'll paste it into Ulrichs. Great.
So you will see at the vary to her, this journal is listed four times. That is normal. It could be up to maybe even five times. It just depends. It's saying that there is a print version, looks like they had a CD-ROM, microform -- macro from version cannot that, and all we care about is ours peer-reviewed is this little referee jacket.
So the only time -- that articles like a book with review or a note or something like that, it's not primary research, it wouldn't be peer-reviewed. But most of the time you’re going to be just fine. If you ever want a second pair of eyes on an article to determine whether it is peer-reviewed, feel free to grab the citation and email us directly or email the library directly and we would be happy to look at it with you and give you a confirmation one way or the other.
Sometimes what happens in Ulrichs is there will be probably not so much with IEEE or ACM, but some other journals will have duplicate names. Or they cease to exist or it's really hard to figure out which journal is the one that your article is actually coming from. Don't hesitate to email the library and we would be happy to help you out with that.
So this the on-time I would actually do this demo because IEEE and ACM provide so many different journals that I think this is helpful for students to figure out what is peer-reviewed and what is not peer-reviewed coming from that publisher.
So you will see that the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, which is IEEE is listed as the publishers. So I'm going to click on advanced and I am going to delete out the title of that journal and I'm going to put in the title of the publisher. Change title option to publisher, and hit search.
And now we have about 1600 results from IEEE as the publisher. There are a lot of duplicates. That's fine. If you want to come in here and see -- if you want to narrow it down by proceedings, journals, if you wanted to see which proceedings were peer-reviewed, we could say proceedings and then we could click on peer-reviewed. And so here are the proceedings from IEEE that are triple -- peer-reviewed. So that's all you can break the support, especially because when you're going through the databases you will see a lot of those conference papers.
But I just wanted to give you another option as opposed to having to search for them one by one to be able to come in here and see these so you can see which ones are peer-reviewed. Peer
You can do the same thing for ACM. I did this earlier so we can save some time. So Association for Computing Machinery. Click on search, if searching through the publisher, great. And so for them we can do the same thing seek was one of their proceedings, there might not be any. Looks like we have at least one, so that's good. They have four. So you can come in here based on the content that they have and find out what is peer-reviewed and what is not. So if you wanted to add journals, we have 122 results.
So let me just double check to see if there are questions. I don't see any.
So using Ulrichs can be very helpful especially when you are searching databases that don't have peer-reviewed vendors. If this is important to you if you are doing an assignment or a doctoral student looking for peer-reviewed content.
The next thing I wanted to show you was Google Scholar. Hopefully many of you have had a chance to use this. If not, look into Google Scholar. It is freely available on the web. You don't need to go through the Walton library to access this. So from here, if we were going to search for that same topic, I just use this as a comparison. We have been searching for project management. We will search for it here again.
I should give you the URL. Get scholar.google.com. It's freely available and you don't have to go through the Walden Library, although you can connect Google Scholar to the Walden Library and access articles through this research and I will walk to that as well.
So the database, we were starting out with a broad search. And Google Scholar, we had 6.1 million results. That is a lot to dig through. It is a vast ocean of content.
So there are ways to narrow this down. I generally come into Google Scholar to figure out how much there is on a given topic. Project management is so broad, that you can find plenty of the databases be it but if you had something very specific, if you had project management in a very niche industry, a specific geographic location, it might be very helpful to search Google Scholar because that can get you results very quickly. But for broad topics, I would start out in the databases.
But for this, I just want to show you how it works and look at comparisons.
So we were at 6.1. And going to use quotation marks like we did in the databases and narrow the search for we just lost about 5 million results, which is great. That's excellent. Go to the last four years, and is down to 124,000. So one of the things you are probably noticing is there is no peer-reviewed limiter. And you are going to get a lot of books, looks like the first almost full page here is just books.
So just know that that is one of the down sides of using Google Scholar is you can't filter by resource and you can't filter by peer-reviewed peer so if you are an undergraduate, it's okay to come in here and try it. If you are an undergraduate or masters, I would say stick to Thoreau unless you are working on a bit very specific topic where you are finding a hard time does having a hard time finding articles.
If you are a doctoral student said you want to do more advanced searching, I will be doing a more advanced search webinar next week then we can dig into this more. But I just wanted to give you the functionality of it.
So I don't see any questions about Google Scholar coming in yet. Just make sure when you are in here, if you're accessing the content, don't click on the title of the article or book or whatever resources in there. It's going to take you to the publisher. These are actually probably going to take you to Google books were you can look at the preview and figure out whether you can access the book.
But if it's an article -- let's get to the next page. There is one. So if you click on the title, it will take you to the publisher and they are going to want money, which we don't want you to pay because you are already paying tuition and that is going towards our databases.
Make sure that you are clicking on the PDF links or the find at Walden. And I will walk you guys through how to add Google Scholar -- or how to add Walden Library to the Google Scholar.
So I will do this pretty slowly because I know it's a lot of clicking and I am used to doing it so sometimes I forget how fast I'm going.
Now, that you are in Google Scholar, in the upper left-hand corner you’re going to click on the three horizontal bar icon and from that drop-down, you're going to click on settings. Now, if you don't see settings at the bottom of the list, you might have your browser zoomed in a little bit and you will see what looks like a little flower logo to the right of the Google Scholar logo. You will click on that instead. So just click on settings, and definitely list on the left-hand side you’re going to click on library links. Up here in the search bar you will type in Walden. Click on open world and Walden University. And it will open up under open world cat. Make sure they are both check marked. And if you're outside the United States, you might not see open WorldCat. That's okay. There might be something else there. Google Scholar is just trying to help you locate more content. For those of you in the United States and you see Open WorldCat, WorldCat actually stands for world catalog. Source is helping you find more information, which is great. So just leave it as it is and hit save.
So another you have done that once you run a search, you should see a find @ Walden link. Click on it, and great. It will give you the citation of the article you have clicked on and then a couple of database names to find that content in. Just know that the databases are actually looking at the title of the journal, not the title of the article. Because that is how they have indexed their content. So what they are saying is -- that's what this is saying is Science Direct, and it looks like different sub-collections of Science Direct, and this journal from 1995 to present. Our article is from 2017, so we click on the top one and there we go. There is our full text.
So I think that's one of the pros of using Google Scholar is sometimes it will send you to a database you haven't used before, and that can be very helpful peer looking at this it looks like a lot of this is coming from science direct. But it looks like you will get some from ACM, from taylorandfriends. So if you see an article like this where there is no link on the right-hand sign, you can grab the title of the article and come back to the search bar. Just the subtitle, not the full citation. If you want to see the full text of the article, you can click on the citation button, we don't care which of the citation options you give us, that's fine. Just send us one of the citations, email the library and we will do our best to see if we can grab a full text for you and we will send it to you.
So hopefully there are no questions about Google Scholar. I don't see any.
Okay. All right. I will leave the last 15 minutes open for questions. If you guys have any, if you don't, I will let you go back to lunch or go back to work or whatever it is you are doing today. Just again, know that a recording of this webinar will be sent out in the next 24 hours. Anybody who registered but didn't show up, just let those people know. There will be a follow-up survey to this webinar. Feel free to give me positive and critical feedback. I want both. Critical helps me be better the next time. So I really appreciate you guys being here this afternoon. Hopefully, I will see you at another webinar in the future. And don't hesitate to reach out to us with any questions you might have. Thanks again so much for coming. Have a great rest of your day.
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