If you are collecting references for a project, looking for information on how to cite within a particular discipline, or interested in using software to collect and automatically format your in-text citations and bibliography in the proper citation style, the following pages may be of use:
If you are writing a paper for a course, ask your professors what citation style they recommend. If you are publishing a journal article in the health sciences, consult the instructions for authors database or the journal website to find out what citation style they require your references to be formatted in.
McGill students and staff may download EndNote free of charge onto their personal computers at home or at the university.
Mac users: Please follow the installation instructions listed on the download page.
Windows users installing EndNote X9: Please consult the FAQ entry on downloading EndNote X9.
This FAQ is set up to accept natural language questions and to get you to the answer to your question as quickly as possible. For now, the FAQ is limited to questions related to EndNote, but this will be expanded in the future.
Produced by Clarivate Analytics. These videos are about EndNote X8 but should be useful for X9 as well.
Produced by Thomson Reuters (Note: EndNote is now owned by Clarivate Analytics)
Here are the steps I usually take when tracking down full-text articles.
First, I like to perform these steps with VPN running in the background if off campus, for Google in particular;
I use EndNote to collect my references (or other citation management software, if the option is available):
If that doesn't work: