Science Research Indexes

Discussion in 'General Science & Technology' started by Mr. Chips, Jun 24, 2004.

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  1. Mr. Chips Banned Banned

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    I have long enjoyed PubMed, a biological sciences abstracts research service available here

    PubMed: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/

    I just came across the following site which is a searchable index of abstracts in general science.

    Eurekalert: http://www.eurekalert.org/

    Somewhere I saw a similar service for physics research. Any one know of that one or any others preferrably free, easy to use and current?

    Note, if you are really wanting to learn some science get away from this forum.
     
    Last edited: Jul 15, 2004
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  3. Mr. Chips Banned Banned

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  5. Pete It's not rocket surgery Moderator

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  7. Pete It's not rocket surgery Moderator

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    With thanks to vslayer:
    Scirus

    Uber search engine for scientific information
     
  8. envirotec Registered Member

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  9. Spud Registered Member

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    Patents are very useful as well. They are very long and they tend to hide the pertinent information away in the middle of a bunch of crap, but once you figure out the pattern they are great.

    http://www.uspto.gov/
     
  10. weiguxp Wikichem.net - WikiChem Registered Senior Member

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    Try scifinder? You have to load up the program to use it and site licenses cost money

    google also has a google scholar you an try out

    ------
    wikichem.net
     
  11. AlphaNumeric Fully ionized Moderator

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    www.arxiv.org

    If its been published in theoretical physics in the last decade, its on ArXiv.

    http://www.slac.stanford.edu/spires/

    SPIRES is a searchable database of ArXiv papers, including who cites who, how many times, what other work have they done (ie textbooks and pop science books are included) etc. The search function has its own weird syntax but its much more precise than ArXiv.
     
  12. MyResearchNews Registered Member

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    Hi, we're a not for profit site looking to bring researchers together, there are real time news streaming feeds for all research topics. Check if we cover your research at

    myresearchnews.com
     
  13. jameslasner Registered Member

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    Try scifinder? You have to load up the program to use it and site licenses cost money.
     
  14. Another great resource I've learned about through one of my professors and have downloaded a lot is archive.org It's an internet archive of TONS of books and other things such as, movies, moving images, audio, and a machine where if you type in a link it will (most likely) have the history of that website. haha I just tried sciforums out on it. Man...this site has come a long way. Way to go James!!!
     
  15. Keln Registered Member

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    Very nice thread, I am glad I found this forum yesterday. Some of these I knew about, but others I didn't. I generally use an online series of academic databases through a university, but I won't always have access to that.
     
  16. oladitan Registered Senior Member

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    Great

    thankyou
     
  17. jasmin1 Registered Member

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    Thanks for posting this. i really had good time reading this.
     
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