Citation Management Tools & Styles
Web-based bibliography and database managers that allow you to create your own personal database by importing references from text files or online databases and other various sources. You can use these references in writing papers and automatically format the paper.
1. Legacy RefWorks is very stable and will perform all the functions required of a citation manager. For short-term projects, legacy RefWorks is a good choice, especially while all features and functions of the new RefWorks have not been released.
2. Legacy RefWorks would not be a good choice for people who are starting a long term project.
3. I already have a legacy RefWorks account. Should I transition to the new version? New RefWorks is available now; the legacy version is still available. You must consider a number of factors before deciding to transition from Legacy RefWorks to the New RefWorks.
4. If you are currently using the Legacy version and plan to finish your project, consider sticking with Legacy RefWorks. If you are starting a project, consider using the New RefWorks. You may have accounts in both the new and the legacy version of RefWorks The accounts are separate from each other. You may want to consider experimenting with the new RefWorks for a new project, while relying on the legacy version for current projects.
5. Although it has been released, New RefWorks is still in Beta. That means not all features and functions, such as attaching non-PDF images to citations, have been released. Proquest is releasing new features each month.
- Log into your account or create an account in RefWorks.
– Once in RefWorks – you may either type in your citation or populate from a database search.
- Search a resource such as JStor or ProQuest.
– You must have already logged into RefWorks before running a search. A saved search will work.
- Mark articles.
– Mark the articles you wish to have citations for. This procedure is different depending which resource you are using.
- Export to RefWorks.
– After marking the articles, select download or export to RefWorks depending on the resource you are using.
– A prompt should appear displaying the option to create a document with the citation results.
– The results of your search should also be in your RefWorks account.
Five Easy Steps To Get Started on End Note
- Log into your account or create an account in Web of Science.
- Once in End Note – you may either type in your citation or populate from a
- Go to the right side of the ISI Web of Science homepage under “My Web of Knowledge” and select “My End Note Web”. The End Note Getting Started Guide is located on the End Note homepage.
- Search a resource such as ISI Web of Science or EBSCO Host. You must have already logged into End Note before running a search. A saved search will work.
- You may also search for citations and resources from a list of databases and other library catalogs by selecting “Search online database”.
Cite While You Write (also known as CWYW) is a key feature of End Note. It allows you to access End Note from within Microsoft Word to insert citations into your Word documents. You can insert citations anytime during your writing process. You can also use Cite While You Write to insert images (figures) from an End Note library into your Word documents. CWYW automatically builds a bibliography from the citations you insert. You can also create a list of figures.
Installing Cite While You Write Log on to your End Note Account (http://www.myendnoteweb.com) and select Options. Select Download Installers from the Options menu and follow the instructions. You must have administrators’ rights to install the Cite While You Write feature on your computer.
- APA Reference List Style Guide (6th Ed.)
- Turabian/Chicago Citation Style Guide
- The Chicago Manual of Style Online
- MLA Style Guide
- How to Prepare an Annotated Bibliography (Cornell University Libraries)