POPLINE


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AcronymDefinition
POPLINEPopulation Information Online
References in periodicals archive ?
We searched 5 electronic databases (PubMed, Embase, Popline, National Library of Medicine Gateway, Cochrane Library) to identify studies of IPT published in English, French, or Spanish from 1951 to October 2003.
One is to incorporate abstracts from public domain collections, such as ERIC, MEDLINE, AGRICOLA, TOXNET, and POPLINE, and the lesser-known ones, like NCJRS (National Criminal Justice Reference System) and TRIS (Transportation Research Information System), or NTIS (National Technical Information Service), which released about half a million bibliographic records last year, mostly about government reports published from 1990 onward.
Medline, Popline, and Health Star were searched from January 1980 to August 2000 using the terms "pregnancy in adolescence," "parents," and "program evaluation." The Psych Info database was searched using the terms "adolescent mothers," "adolescent pregnancy," and "program evaluation." Two investigators independently reviewed the results of each search to identify articles that were potentially eligible for inclusion.
To identify relevant studies in both developing and developed countries, we undertook an extensive search using databases (i.e., Popline, Medline and Population Index) and available bibliographies.
Lexus/Nexis, Medline, Popline, Uncover, and other electronic literature data bases have replaced the Reader's Guide to Periodical Literature and the Social Science Index as the starting points for undergraduate and graduate research papers.
Luckily, the free version of POPLINE on Grateful Med is still available, but it will also suffer from the discontinuation of Population Index since that database supplied information to POPLINE.
Statement of Rafael Salas, then-executive director of UNFPA, in, Popline, Vol.
Literature review: A wide-ranging review of research in this area was carried out, using the bibliographic indices to this field, Popline and Medline.
It was compiled from a wide variety of sources, including Popline, the San Francisco AIDS Foundation, the Planned Parenthood Federation of America, ETR Associates and approximately 150 other U.S.
The development of AIDSLINE from the National Library of Medicine in 1988 provided a bibliographic database that brought together citations from multiple disciplines and databases such as BIOETHICSLINE, POPLINE, CATLINE, AVLINE, and others (DuPont & Dutcher, 1990).
Medline was used for several searches, and a separate literature search using Popline was conducted by the Center for Populations Studies in North Carolina.
will produce a CD-ROM version of POPLINE, the world's largest bibliographic population database, for Johns Hopkins University.