The system is found good at identifying articles whose citations were found through other bibliographies encountered in the process of reading, with its cross-disciplinary content and broad range of content.
One advantage of using Google Scholar is that the interface is comforting and familiar to anyone who uses Google.
Each database was assigned to one of the following discipline categories: business, education, humanities, science and medicine, social science, and multidisciplinary.
The publication language study found a bias towards English language publications.
The available options are BibTex for Latex editors , EndNote for EndNote , RefMan for RefMan, Zotero, and Mendeley, among other , and RefWorks.
Google Scholar puts high weight on citation counts in its ranking algorithm and therefore is being criticized for strengthening the ; as highly cited papers appear in top positions they gain more citations while new papers hardly appear in top positions and therefore get less attention by the users of Google Scholar and hence fewer citations.
Especially early on, some publishers did not allow Scholar to crawl their journals.
Nothing quite prepared the library world for the introduction of Google Scholar in November 2004.
This review looks at the strengths and weaknesses of this search engine to assist librarians in making informed decisions about the use of this tool.
Journal of the Medical Library Association.
Therefore, an article published in 2017 will not have an extensive number of cited by results.
In 2006, a citation importing feature was implemented supporting such as , , , and.
The writer defines the difference in social attitude toward education and describes her own attitude toward discipline in schools.
In the 2005 version, this feature provided a link to both subscription-access versions of an article and to free full-text versions of articles; for most of 2006, it provided links to only the publishers' versions.
It is a perfectly decent search tool for those who are looking for quick answers and for questions where the outcome has little or no impact on clinical excellence.29|3|20