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You can also find some journal articles and secondary sources on websites.
However, not all websites are trustworthy and worthy of citation in your academic work. Be sure to consider who is responsible for a website, when and where it was created and updated, and for what purpose. Always ask your teacher or a librarian to vet a website before citing it in your paper.
Below are some websites with secondary source-type information that you can use in your research:
Reference books don't provide all the answers. Eventually you are going to need find other sources with more detailed information on your topic. Books on reserve are helpful when you are have finished taking notes in reference materials. The OWHL librarians and your teachers have already pre-selected a large selection of books that should be most useful to you.
Secondary Sources: Journals
Another type of secondary source is a scholarly journal article. These are much shorter than books, but also much more specific. You won't find a complete biography of Marco Polo in a scholarly journal article, but rather an analysis of a specific part of his life or work. Scholarly journal articles often have a thesis and a specific point of view, which is something to keep in mind as you read and take notes.
**In Noodleools, under new source, answer the questions like this for the correct citation form: "Where is it?" > Database, "What is it?" > Journal Article
Here are a few databases that contain scholarly journal articles:
Start by creating a FREE account using your personal email address (this will allow you to access books after you leave P.A.). Search for access to all the free e-books that have been scanned by institutions.