EndNote has teamed up with Retraction Watch to receive regular feeds from their database. With EndNote 20.2, retracted articles will be flagged in the EndNote library. Retraction Watch’s database includes nearly 30,000 retracted papers and conference abstracts dating back to the 1970s. You will see the following when a retraction is found: You will need [Read more]
Washington University offers special access to the software researchers use to reduce the time spent formatting citations and managing bibliographies.
Becker Library’s resident EndNote expert, Coordinator of Education Services Kim Lipsey, is available to meet one-on-one via Zoom for EndNote troubleshooting and assistance – simply contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org to set up an appointment. She is available to answer any EndNote-related questions you may have. Examples of issues Kim has helped with include: How do I link references [Read more]
EndNote can locate full-text files on the web by using data stored in your references. Once found, EndNote downloads and attaches the files to the references. To add this feature to your EndNote software, follow the instructions below. In order to achieve a higher rate of full-text retrieval, you will need to establish a My [Read more]
A series of posters highlighting African Americans in science and technology will be on display in Becker Medical Library from Jan. 17-31, and in the Farrell Learning and Teaching Center lobby from Feb. 3-28. The posters will then travel throughout the medical school and Danforth campuses. Among the many featured scientists and inventors are Alan [Read more]
Flash Sessions will show you how to organize your references, create a targeted bibliography in a short period of time using EndNote, use a free screening tool for systematic reviews (Rayyan), get mobile apps (like UpToDate) for free, and so much more – in 15 minutes or less! On the first Thursday of each month, [Read more]
American innovation is richer due to the many contributions of African-American scientists and inventors. From Colonial times through today, African-Americans and others from the African diaspora have contributed to advancements in the natural, formal and social sciences. Washington University School of Medicine is pleased to highlight a few of these pioneers leading the way in [Read more]
Becker Medical Library will host a pop-up exhibit of "50×50: Recovering the Classics," a crowd-sourced collection of cover artwork of famous books that promotes interest in classical literature to a new generation. Twenty posters will be on display at the School of Medicine from January 6 through January 27, 2017 – in Becker Medical Library and in FLTC from January 6 through January 13, 2017. This 50 x 50 Missouri project was student-initiated and is supported by Washington University Libraries. Many of the works in the 50×50 Missouri project were created by Washington University students, faculty and local artists.
Becker Medical Library Health Information Services (HIS) Department has partnered with the Continuing Medical Education (CME) Office to offer CME credits for a Professional Development and Research Skills series.