A brief summary or description of the essential content from the source
Broader terms are found in the Zoological Record Thesaurus. They are known to
be wider in scope. They are controlled terms that are at the next higher level
in the thesaurus hierarchy.
DOI (Digital Object Identifier)
The Digital Object Identifier (DOI®) is a system for permanently
identifying and exchanging intellectual property in the digital environment.
Example: DOI: 10.1134/S1061920808010020
See http://www.doi.org for more
DOI® is a registered trademark of the International DOI
A DOI number can be associated with an article, a book, a book chapter, a
data study document, and other document types.
Items in a library collection. For example, a library's online catalog would
show whether the source publication is held in the library's collection.
The International Standard Book Number is a unique identifier that identifies
a work's national, geographic, or language, along with the publisher, title,
edition, and volume number. The format is a 10-digit number that contains 3
hyphens (-). The last digit is a check character, which may be a number or X.
The position of the hyphens can vary for each ISBN. Example:
The International Standard Serial Number is a unique number that identifies
the source publication. The format is four numbers, a hyphen (-), three numbers,
and then a check character that may be a number or X. Example:
A list of records that you marked from either the Results page or the Full
Record page. Once you add records to the Marked List, you can later print, save,
e-mail, order, or export some or all of those records. You have the option
to select records from the Total Records table to output or you can
select records from a specific product database.
Narrower terms are found in the Zoological Record Thesaurus. They are
generally terms that are more focused in scope. They are known to be controlled
terms that are at the next lower level in the thesaurus hierarchy.
Preferred terms are found in the Zoological Record Thesaurus. A preferred
term (or "controlled term") is used to describe the concept or organism when
Related terms are found in the Zoological Record Thesaurus. They are
controlled terms that are related to the preferred term. They are usually less
general and precise than other thesaurus terms, but they may be added to a
Scope notes are found in the Zoological Record Thesaurus. They are also
referred to as "history" notes. Scope notes indicate which concepts are covered
and which ones are not covered by the preferred term.
Search aids are tools that allow you to select predefined names, terms, or
codes and automatically add them with the appropriate syntax to a search query.
Search aids allow you to quickly and easily achieve consistent search results.
A set combination consists of two or more set numbers that you can run as a
unique search query. For example, #1 AND #3 combines the
results of set 1 and set 3 to form a single query. Set numbers appear under the
Set column in the Search History table.
You can also enter a single set number alone to refresh the results of a
previous search. In this instance, you may also want to change the timespan,
languages, document types, literature types, and Taxa Notes.
An article, patent, book, or other work represented by a record in the
product database. May also be referred to as "source publication" or "source
Use For terms are found in the Zoological Record Thesaurus. They are
non-preferred terms. Try to use the preferred term in place of these terms when
performing a search.