This interactive tutorial has directions on this side and a live website on the other side.
Use the arrows below to navigate to the next set of directions.
What can you do with it?
Web of Science defaults to a basic topic search that looks at the title, abstract, and keywords.
"amazon* rainforest" AND climate
Learn more about Boolean searching
You should get around 150 results. If you don't, go back and try your search again.
Let's refine your results.
This should limit the number of results you get.
What are some other ways that you can refine your results?
Which of the articles you found has been most cited?
Web of Science can help you answer this question.
Which item has the most citations?
Let's see who the most prolific authors are and which funding agencies support this type of research.
The list you see displays the authors in order of how of many records or citations they have.
Which two authors have the most articles in the results you found?
Which funding agency has funded the most projects amongst your list of results?
Web of Science allows you to conduct a backward and a forward search of cited references.
This means that for any item, you can find out how many times others have cited it and how many items a particular article cites.
The Citation Network panel to the right contains information on citations.
How many times has this article been cited?
Do you want to know how popular your professor's research is? Web of Science can help you analyze the impact of any author.
These graphs show the number of items and citations by year for Scott Saleska.
Note: The graphs contain different information. Look at both closely.
In which year was Professor Saleska cited the most?
Next to the graphs, you see the total number of times Professor Saleska has been cited and the number of articles that cite Professor Saleska.
How many times has Scott Saleska been cited?
Explore Web of Science on your own to discover more features that can help you with your research.
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