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Kinesiology & Nutrition Science: Find Articles

A general guide to library resources in the area of Kinesiology

dubSearch: Search Multiple Databases

With dubSearch, you can search multiple databases at once to simultaneously browse articles, books, DVDs, newspapers, and multimedia content.

Off Campus Access

If you are off campus, you can still access research databases. Your my.whittier username and password allows you to access databases from home. 

Try Google Scholar

Provides a search of scholarly literature across many disciplines and sources, including theses, books, abstracts and articles.

Finding Scholarly Articles in Electronic Databases

What is an electronic database anyway?

The Library has a number of electronic databases for finding articles in journals and some books.  Not everything you find will contain the full text of the articles. Some will only provide abstracts and/or citations. You can search by keywords, subjects, titles, and authors in order to retrieve articles from scholarly journals, newspapers, news magazines, encyclopedias and popular magazines--see below for descriptions of some databases that would be helpful in finding materials for your research.

Suggested Databases for Kinesiology & Nutrition Science

I Can't Find the Full-Text. What Now?

So you found the perfect article but the source you are searching only gave you the abstract or the citation. What now? Do you have to search every single database the library owns for just one article? Absolutely not! Use the Journal Titles A-Z list to see if the library owns the full text of an article. Follow the steps below to find the full text.

  1. Look up the journal title using the Journal Titles A – Z list. If full text is available electronically, you can follow the link to the database containing the journal. If full text is available in print, you can follow the Wardman Print Journals link to see the physical holdings. Note: All print journals are located on the 2nd floor in ABC order.
  2. Copy and paste the article title into Google Scholar. Sometimes you can find the full text freely available online.
  3. If the first two steps are unsuccessful, please fill out the Interlibrary Loan (ILL) form.