Web of Science: New Features June 2018

Web of Science: New Features June 2018
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    Small navigation changes can make a big difference in your Web of Science experience.
    We've made a few updates to help make things simpler.
    First, we've made it easier to find the support you need.
    Click Help in the upper right corner to find direct links not only to the in-product Help
    system, but also to our Training Portal and Customer Support sites.
    You can also suggest data corrections and submit product feedback right from the menu
    to help us continue to make Web of Science better.
    If you have saved searches and alerts, you'll find them immediately accessible from the
    blue navigation bar.
    Sign in or create a new profile right from here.
    After you're signed in you'll see a list of recent saved searches, their alert status,
    and links to view and manage all your saved searches and alerts.
    Not sure which Web of Science database is right for your search?
    New pop up descriptions appear automatically when you hover over a database name, giving
    you information to make the best choice.
    And, when you select a search field that has a controlled index, you'll see the link
    to the index pop up right beneath the search box.
    Click it to search the index and make your selection.
    The Citation Report and Analyze Results features have long been part of the Web of Science,
    giving users valuable insight into citation and publication trends.
    We've combined the power of these features together, which means you can now also analyze
    sets of citing papers right from your citation report from any citation database on the platform.
    I'm looking at a collection of papers written by child development psychologist, Dr. David
    Cross.
    Click the Citation Report link right from a set of search results or from a Marked List.
    On the Citation Report page you'll find links to Analyze the publications you've
    listed in the report, or analyze the Citing Papers for those publications.
    Dr. Cross' papers have been cited more than 700 times.
    I'd like to see where those citations come from – how has his work influenced the scholarship
    of others?
    I'll click the new Analyze link to run the analysis.
    I'm taken to a visual representation of those articles where I can see the subject
    categories, organizations, authors, journals and countries of the papers that cited Dr.
    Cross.
    I can click through the visualization to see the underlying papers for more details.
    Understanding where citations come from can help you understand not only citation impact,
    but also identify potential collaboration and publication opportunities.
    Stay tuned for more new features coming in our next update
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