Bibliographic databases

Journal of Postgraduate Medicine

A peer-reviewed biomedical periodical, official publication of the Staff Society of Seth G. S. Medical College and K. E. M. Hospital, Mumbai, India, indexed with MEDLINE and EMBASE with free full-text access to articles from basic and clinical sciences.

Journal of Medical Internet Research

The Journal of Medical Internet Research (JMIR; Medline-abbreviation: J Med Internet Res), founded in 1999, is the first international scientific peer-reviewed journal on all aspects of research, information and communication in the healthcare field using Internet and Intranet-related technologies. The Journal is indexed/abstracted in MEDLINE, ISA (Information Science Abstracts), and INSPEC.

POPLINE

POPLINE bibliographic database on population, family planning, and related issues, is now available free of charge on the Internet. All 280,000 citations, representing published and unpublished literature, can be accessed for no charge. Maintained by the Johns Hopkins Population Information Program, Internet POPLINE is updated every two weeks. Approximately 10,000 records are added annually.

Amedeo The Medical Literature Guide

AMEDEO’s core components include weekly emails with bibliographic lists about new scientific publications, personal Web pages for one-time download of available abstracts, and an overview of the medical literature published in relevant journals over the past 12 to 24 months. All these new information resources are free of charge.

MedLine Plus

Health information for the public, including access to the NLM databases like Medline

Free Medical Journals

The Free Medical Journals Site was created to promote the free availability of full text medical journals on the Internet. Provides links to these journals' sites

How Google is changing medicine

A medical portal is the logical next step What a remarkable year it has been for those of us monitoring changes in the global information landscape. Since last Christmas, there has been a flurry of activity: the digitisation of the world's libraries began in earnest (despite the copyright fracas) open access publishing gained much-needed support internationally (especially in science and medicine) and Google, MSN Search, and Yahoo introduced a number of customisation tools for desktops and mobiles, podcasts, blogs, and video searches.1 2