When you click on a database link on campus, you will go directly to the database. When you click from off-campus, you will be prompted to log in. The login screen for our library looks something like this. (NOTE: this is just an illustration) Use your AU login (the same as for Blackboard or WebAdvisor).
MeSH is the U.S. National Library of Medicine's controlled vocabulary used for indexing articles for MEDLINE/PubMed. MeSH terminology provides a consistent way to retrieve information that may use different terminology for the same concepts. MeSH subject headings are used in the OhioLINK Book Catalog and in the PubMed and Medline article databases.
If you do not know a specific heading to search, you may find it more helpful to start with a Keyword search, or use the NLM MeSH Browser to explore available headings.
What's the Difference Between MEDLINE®, PubMed® and PubMed Central?
In addition to MEDLINE citations, PubMed also contains:
Databases are the most efficient way to find quality articles. It's important to use the most useful database for your particular topic.
Many of the article citations include a link to the full text of the article, in either PDF or HTML format. If there is no full text link for an article, click on Full Text Finder to discover if the article is available in full text in another of our databases. If there is no or full text link, click on the Interlibrary Loan link to request the article.
The Search Tips on the Books page are also used for database searching.
There are many valuable options when searching CINAHL. To learn moreabout the options, see the Tutorials tab for help with using CINAHL.
When looking for articles on evidence based practice, you will want to give thought to the hierarchy of evidence.
What is Open Access?
"By Open Access, we mean the free, immediate, availability on the public Internet of those works which scholars give to the world without expectation of payment – permitting any user to read, download, copy, distribute, print, search or link to the full text of these articles, crawl them for indexing, pass them as data to software or use them for any other lawful purpose." More from SPARC
There is an app for some of the EBSCO databases, including CINAHL.
Search CINAHL via EBSCOhost Mobile.
EBSCOhost Mobile includes: