Typical chapter citation:
Thompson, R. A. (2009). Relationships, stress, and memory. In J. A. Quas & R. Fivush (Eds.), Emotion and memory in development: Biological, cognitive, and social considerations (pp. 355-373). New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
It’s probably a chapter from a book if...the citation contains two titles, and the word In appears after the first title.
Find it by...completing a search for the Title of the book (not the chapter title) in the Library Catalogue.
Finding Journal Articles
Typical citations for articles from electronic journals:
Bergin, C., & Bergin, D. (2009). Attachment in the Classroom. Educational Psychology Review, 21(2), 141-170. doi: 10.1007/s10648-009-9104-0.
Phillion, J. (2003). Obstacles to accessing the teaching profession for immigrant women. Multicultural Education, 11(1), 41-45. http://findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_qa3935/is_200310/ai_n9322323.
It’s probably an article from an e-journal if...
In addition to author, journal title, and article title etc., the citation also contains a DOI (Digital Object Identifier), a long alphanumeric sequence which links directly to a particular article.
In addition to author, journal title, and article title etc., the citation also contains a permanent URL linking directly to the article.
Find it by...
If you are on campus, enter (or copy and paste) the DOI or permanent link into your web browser.
If you are off campus, search for the Title of the journal (not the title of the article) in the Library Catalogue.
Typical journal article (print) citation:
Williamson, T. (1997). Knowledge as evidence. Mind, 106, 717-741.
It’s probably a journal article if...the citation contains author, two titles, as well as volume, issue (not always present), and page numbers.
Find it by...completing a search for the Title of the journal (not the title of the article) in the Library Catalogue.
Materials that are not available through the University Library can be requested through Interlibrary Loan (p.s., it's free!)
Quick Search Using Google Scholar
You can also quickly copy and paste your reference into Google Scholar to see if you have access to the material.
Set your preferences within Google Scholar to ensure you have all-access to USask licensed resources:
Select Settings from the top of the Google Scholar screen before you search.
Select Library Links from the left side.
In the Library Links text box, type University of Saskatchewan then select the search button.
The page will display "University of Saskatchewan library" selected with a checkbox. Select the Save button. This preference will now be saved for any future searches on this computer. You will need to repeat this process for any additional computers you use.
Back on the search screen, enter your search terms
From your search results, look to the right and choose "Fulltext@USask Library" to view the full-text of a journal article, or search for a book title in the USask Library Catalogue.
Connect from Home
When attempting to access online resources from home, make sure you are logged into the library's website to ensure you have full access. See the Connect from Home page below for more information.