To find the most focused results, Quertle searches for assertions made by the author(s) that tie all of your search terms together in a meaningful way. Thus, it is best to focus your initial query on the core concepts of interest, such as "what causes B". Then, add additional terms, such as "mice", and dates when you filter the results. Authors and journals should be entered into their own search boxes.
use this: caffeine treats migraines
instead of this: caffeine treats migraines in mice 2009 Smith
As you type, automatic suggestions will appear. Click on a suggestion to run that search. Or, use the arrow keys to select a search and then keep typing to add additional terms.
Start typing a name to display a list of authors. As you type more, the list will update accordingly. When you see the author you want, select that name from the list.
Separate multiple authors by a comma. If more than one author is entered, the results must contain ALL of the names.
Start typing to display a list of journals. As you type more, the list will update accordingly. When you see the journal you want, select it from the list.
Separate multiple journals by a comma. The results will be for ANY of the entered publications.
This tab displays documents where the author(s) made a statement connecting your search terms together in a meaningful way.
As you filter the results, the number will update.
This tab displays the broader set of documents that contain your all of search terms anywhere in the text.
As you filter the results, the number will update.
To remove any filter, click its .
When multiple filters are applied, all can be removed using the that appears next to this hint.
Or, click on any of the filters to remove all filters below that level.
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Filter documents to those that contain the additional term anywhere within the relevant text including the title, abstract, body (for full-text), MeSH terms, and chemical list.
Key Concepts related to your query will appear in this list.
If you used a Power Term, the members of that class of objects appearing in the relevant author statements will be shown. If other terms in your query represent a group of entities (such as the automatic Power Term "neurotransmitters"), these may be also be listed in separate sections.
If your query contains the term "what" (for example, "what controls cell cycle"), the first set of terms listed are specifically from the portion of the relationship that might contain the "what".
All queries will also have a section called "General Concepts". These are additional concepts that may be of interest.
Click on a term to display only those results that contain the concept of interest. The listed concepts are derived from the most relevant results.
Log in to MyQuertle to save this search.
You have saved the maximum number of searches. Review your saved searches here.
Click here to add the current search along with all applied filters to your MyQuertle Saved Searches.
The current search along with all applied filters has been added to or already exists in your MyQuertle Saved Searches.
Save searches, link to your organization's library subscriptions, choose preferences.
View saved searches including the applied filters.
Update your profile, including email and institution.
Set optional user preferences here.
Each row contains the search and applied filters you saved.
Click the button to rerun the search in that row.
Check the box in this column to receive a weekly Alert for new documents that meet your search criteria.
Click the to remove the corresponding search from your saved search list.
diabetes leukemia review Schmidt 2012
(Authors go in the Author box; use the filters for Publication Type & Date)
Using a Power Term in your query will find all members of that class, but not the term itself.
For example, the $Diseases Power Term will find "diabetes", "COPD", and other diseases, but not "disease", "syndrome", etc.
p53 $Proteins - will find documents connecting p53 with any other protein, answering the question "what other protiens might be in a network with p53
benzidine $Diseases - will find documents that connect benzidine to any disease, answering the question "what diseases are associated with benzidine"
$ProteinKinases control cell cycle - will find documents where any protein kinase controls cell cycle, answering the question "what protein kinases are involved in controlling the cell cycle
See the full list of Power Terms.
Many terms - such as NO (nitric oxide) and no (the negative) - are clearly different depending an capitalization. So use the proper case to indicate what you mean.
If you use the spelled out form for a term, Quertle will be able to find statements where the term is abbreviated. For example a search for norepinephrine will find NE, when it actually means norepinephrine.
But a search for NE will find not only norepinephrine, but also northeast, negative emotionality, neurological examination, and many, many more.
Quertle searches for assertions made by the authors. Actions (that is, verbs) are cntral to those assertions.
So,using a verb in your query will go a long way toward getting focused results.