You may wish to explore a resource that you only have the citation for. Maybe it is something your instructor sent you to dig into, or maybe you found a really great resource and you want to track back some of the resources they used that are listed in their reference list. Either way you'll have something that looks similar to the reference list below.
, & () . Proceedings ICN 22nd Quadrennial Congress, 10–15 June, Copenhagen., , , & ( ) . 12, – .
() . 39, –. () . 15, –.
It works best to first identify elements of the citation. For the example below, the information is fairly straightforward, but some citations may not fully list the journal title for you (see the other two citation examples listed in the above references). If that's the case, it may be helpful to take the abbreviated journal name and search it on Google to get the full/proper name of the journal.
|Author(s)||Year of publication||Article title|
|, , , &||()||.|
|Journal title||Volume (& issue)||Pages|
|Advances in Wound Care||12||22-30|
From those elements work backward to figure out whether we have it at the library. You can use Advanced Search to look for article titles and specific authors, or you can search for a specific journal title using the e-journals link on the main page to first search journal title, then year, volume, issue to focus in on the correct article. Or often there is a search within this journal option you can use.