Induced Pluripotent Stem Cells (iPS cells)
Nature Reviews: Induced pluripotent stem cells — opportunities for disease modelling and drug discovery :
Types of Non-Coding DNA
Recent human evolutionary trends (Wikipedia)
The ability to free-dive for long periods of time
Adaptations for living in high altitudes where oxygen concentrations are low
Resistance to contagious diseases (such as malaria)
Lactase persistence (or the ability to digest milk after weaning)
The ability to synthesize alcohol dehydrogenase (an enzyme that breaks down alcohol)
Lower blood pressure and cholesterol levels, retention of the median artery
Thick hair shaft
Dry ear wax
Higher body-mass index
Reduced prevalence of Alzheimer's disease
Lower susceptibility to diabetes
Shrinking brain sizes
Changes in the timing of menarche and menopause
Common conditions in older age include hearing loss, cataracts and refractive errors in eyes, back and neck pain, osteoarthritis, diabetes, depression, dementia (including Alzheimer's Disease) and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD - type of obstructive lung disease characterized by long-term breathing problems and poor airflow. The main symptoms include shortness of breath and cough with mucus production. It is a progressive disease).
Currency: Timeliness of the information
|Relevance: Importance of the information for your needs
Authority: Source of the information
Accuracy: Reliability and correctness of the information
Purpose: Reason the information exists
Zotero can be set to the same Harvard AGPS (Australia) style that CiteAce uses, called 'Melbourne Polytechnic - Harvard'. Please read the instructions carefully.
Any issues - see your Library Staff
The ENTIRE collection of resources provided by the BBC Library can be searched on ONE single, powerful search platform, which retrieves print books, eBooks, database articles and websites. Click HERE for assistance.
You can see the entire Proquest Ebook Central Catalogue of 500,000 resources by entering your search term in the box above. You may browse any title for 5 minutes, and if it's one we don't already own, it will say 'request this book from your library', which means you can email the Library to ask us to purchase it if you like it, or simply rent it for a day so you can quickly take the notes you need during that day.
SIGN IN WITH YOUR AS YOUR USERNAME.
We will attend to your request as quickly as possible!
MyBib is an online referencing generator to help you with in text references and your List of References.
From Mrs Allen:
1. START EARLY
a. First 10% - General Reading (This is where your ideas are shaped, read 3-6 sources of VARIETY)
b. 10% - 40/50% - Active Notetaking (This is where you collect & collate evidence & info)
c. 40-50% - 80% - Organisation of Ideas (This is where you construct the structure of your essay, and allocate the number of words for each part).
d. 80% - 100% - Writing (This is where you write the assignment as streamlined as possible)
Search for news articles which come from trusted news outlets, such as the Associated Press (AP) and The Atlantic, and other sources chosen for use in the classroom.
Web-based medical and health news service.
The world’s largest collection of open access research papers
An inclusive journal community which believes all rigorous science needs to be published and discoverable, widely disseminated and freely accessible to all
A free distribution service and an open archive for scholarly articles in the fields of science
Breaks down the stories behind the most interesting news and photos on the Internet.
A network of not-for-profit media outlets that publish news stories on the Internet that are written by academics and researchers
The NCBI advances science and health by providing access to biomedical and genomic information.
Regarded as a 'porthole' site, SciTech Daily offers the best intelligent, informed science and technology coverage and analysis you can find on a daily basis, sourcing a huge range of great writers and excellent research institutes.
Gateway to the best Science news sources.
Google Scholar's searches are set to cover scholarly material more often than 'regular' Google. Google Scholar's searches are set to cover scholarly material more often than 'regular' Google. Read the article below on the advantages an disadvantages of using it.
Google Books can be very frustrating because often much of the book is missing and you are expected to purchase it to read the full content. So after you put in your search term you are interested in (eg biodiesel), and get some results up, you should then go immediately to the (on the left - above 'About this box') and type in a particular word or term you are interested in (eg CO2 emissions OR methanol) you should get a number of pages pop up. Choose one that looks useful - you should get some good results this way!
1. Use (Control + Find) to search for particular terms easily in a long document, whether from a website or a database article.
2. Use a Boolean command - put to limit and improve your results eg "energy drinks cardiovascular problems children".
3. Use a Google command eg OR eg biodiesel site:edu
4. Use a Google command After you get your results, choose the Google Menu Bar, and choose 'Tools'. Then on the far left, at the drop-down menu next to 'Any Time', you can choose 'Within the last year' (or less, if you prefer), but generally, you can choose 'Custom Range' at the bottom, as often the last 3 years would be sufficient for a recent search.