Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in the manual
Do you really want to delete this prezi?
Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.
Make your likes visible on Facebook?
Connect your Facebook account to Prezi and let your likes appear on your timeline.
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.
JSTOR: Searching for journal articles in JSCC Library databases
Transcript of JSTOR: Searching for journal articles in JSCC Library databases
Krakatoa and 1883
Krakatoa and volcanic eruption
Krakatoa and 1883 eruption
Krakatoa and impact and 1883 eruption And, any other keywords you can think of... You will probably have your best luck finding journal articles, if you go to Advanced Search in JSTOR ...or, you can click on this link to get to Advanced Search Select and click on this link in the "SEARCH" drop-down menu... This is what JSTOR's Advanced search page looks like: What does JSTOR's Advanced search function allow you to do? YOU CAN SEARCH FOR YOUR KEYWORDS IN: Notice the ways you can narrow an Advanced search? Item type
Publication (Journal) Title DISCIPLINE PUBLICATION TITLES under the Discipline (Subject) For our search, we will type the words Krakatoa and eruption on the search lines We are narrowing our search by checking "Article" under Item Type, and by highlighting "English" under the Language limit. Come to think of it -- lets limit both search terms to "item title." SEARCH RESULTS ! We can look at the full text of ANY of the articles. They are all marked with the symbol meaning: "You have access to this content." Let's look at article #3 in the list of results. Click on the bold, underlined title of the article to see the full-text The title of the journal in which the article was published is called, SCIENCE The volume, issue number, and date of publication are: Vol. 6, No. 139, Oct. 2, 1885 No article author is given Is it surprising that the article is so old (1885)? Remember -- we said that JSTOR often indexes articles published decades ago! Do you want to see your search terms? That is, the keywords you typed which retrieved this article? You can easily do this, by clicking on the link, "View list of pages with search term(s)" Pages with keywords below. Keywords appear several times on each of the three pages of the article; see numbers in parentheses Look at the highlighted keywords in the article below... Perhaps you'd like to print this article, e-mail it, or save it to a flash drive? You can do this, by viewing the PDF of the article: Print, Save, or E-mail the PDF article using these icons PDF of the article We hope this brief overview of advanced searching in the journal database JSTOR was useful. Send comments or questions to: Joyce Johnston
Ext. #50325 Full-text of articles Names of authors of articles Titles of articles (item title) Article abstracts Article captions JSTOR is especially useful if you are researching a subject on which you are having a hard time finding information! "Narrowing" a search makes it more likely that you will retrieve results that you can use. If we search for our keywords in the titles of articles (item titles), we will be more likely to find articles written about the topic we are researching There are several subject categories in the subject category list, so... JSTOR "Discipline" means subject. Example of Discipline and Publication Titles in JSTOR: "Publication Title" means journal title. Each Publication Title indexed in JSTOR is located under the Discipline to which it relates You can also narrow your search by Discipline or by Publication Title: Type your keywords in the search line(s); you can even add more lines to include more search words by clicking on "Add a Field"