As you gather information on your subject, you may want to explore certain topics in more depth.
Searching individual library databases is a way to do this.
Each database has a range of search tools which allow you to build your information search accurately.
You may find useful information in any of the Library databases but for Science you might start with those on the right:
Science Direct (Elsevier); Academic Search Complete (EBSCO); Ebook Central (Proquest); Web of Science (Thomson Reuters)
Science Direct provides access to abstracts and full text articles in science, engineering, business and humanities journals published by Elsevier. The library subscription includes full text of articles for approximately the past five years. Other references will include citation/abstract only
Access through the Library website or using this link
Academic Search Complete contains c6600 full text journals, the majority of which are peer reviewed. A broad range of subjects is covered in the humanities, social science, science and engineering.
Access the database through the library website or using this link:
Web of Science provides access to citations and abstracts of journal articles and other information in the Sciences, Social Sciences and Arts and Humanities. Web of Science does not contain full text articles. Where there are full text articles in another databases however, a full text link is sometimes available. While the lack of full text may be a disadvantage for someone requiring information quickly for an assignment, Web of Science does provide coverage of a wide range of publications and subject areas over a long time span and so is useful for putting together lists of material to be consulted for research. For items which appear to be valuable or have relevance, full text may be obtained via the Document Supply service of the Yeats Library.
eBook Academic Collection (EBSCOhost) contains over 150000 ebooks in full text
Ebook Central contains a small collection of c 70 Ebooks
The Print Catalogue allows you to search for print books on the library shelves.