Enter one or more search terms, or click Preview/Index for advanced searching.
Enter author names as smith jc. Initials are optional.
Enter journal titles in full or as MEDLINE abbreviations. Use the Journals Database to find journal titles.

PubMed, a service of the National Library of Medicine, provides access to over 12 million MEDLINE citations back to the mid-1960s and additional life science journals. PubMed includes links to many sites providing full-text articles and other related resources.

   Bookshelf Additions           New PubMed Features

The KIR Gene Cluster, written by Mary Carrington and Paul Norman, is now available for interactive searching on the Bookshelf. Full-text: The Summary page displays a new icon link for free full-text articles.
New data and additional search options, including an e-mail selection, have been added to PubMed. See New/Noteworthy.

   Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome

Citations to articles about Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS) are provided during this time of peak interest to facilitate searching this topic.

How to Search ED Research Articles on PubMed?

PubMed is a database of biomedical literature maintained by the National Institutes of Health (NIH). It is a helpful resource for finding research articles on various topics, including emergency department (ED) research. Here is a step-by-step guide on how to search for ED research articles on PubMed:

  1. Go to the PubMed website (https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/).
  2. Enter your search terms in the search bar at the top of the page. For example, you might enter “erection dysfunction” to find articles on this topic.
  3. You can use the filters on the left side of the page to narrow your search. For example, you can filter by publication date, language, or journal.
  4. Click the “Search” button to run your search.
  5. PubMed will display a list of articles that match your search criteria. You can click on the title of an article to view the abstract (a summary of the article).
  6. If you want to read the full text of an article, you can click on the “Full Text” or “PDF” link. Some articles may be available for free, while others may require a subscription or payment to access them.