Visit the Thesaurus for More
Definition of article (Entry 2 of 2)
Was this helpful? Yes 144 No 33
If you are referencing the name of a journal, the journal name would be in italics.
See Accessing Library Services Online for more information about our online services, support and updates about the reopening of the libraries
You will need to look at the journal information to find out if the articles it publishes are peer-reviewed. If the article is from a printed journal, look at the publication information in the front of the journal. If the article is from an electronic journal, go to the journal home page and look for a link to ‘About this journal’ or ‘Notes for Authors’. Here it should tell you if the articles are peer-reviewed.
I must tell you how greatly I am pleased and honoured by your article in ‘Nature,’ which I have just read.
He had the courage, the foolhardiness to sign his name to the article , thereby irrevocably committing himself to the propaganda.
In December 2019, a novel coronavirus called SARS-CoV-2 has resulted in the outbreak of a respiratory illness known as COVID-19. Karger Publishers supports research in this area by providing free access to relevant articles (listed below) and works with international organisations to support the sharing of relevant research and data, including supporting the WHO and the initiative from the White House Office of Science and Technology to make all relevant research and data immediately available in one place via PubMed Central (PMC). In addition, to enable fast access to research articles, we have signed the consensus statement by Wellcome about Sharing research data and findings relevant to the novel coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak.
Number of articles in this package: 127
The article “Tiger Woman on Wall Street” in the Journal of the American Medical Association was very informative.
You can search for words or sets of words within a specific article. For example, maybe you want to find every instance of the word “twin” in an article you are reading. To search for words or phrases within the article you are viewing, do the following:
- Hold the Ctrl keyboard key and press the F keyboard key (Ctrl+F) or right-click (click the right mouse button) somewhere on the article and select Find (in this article) . This will bring up a text box to type search words into (see picture below).
- Small arrows buttons next to the find text box allow you to go back and forth between each instance of the word or phrase.
- When you are done searching, press Ctrl+F on the keyboard or right-click on the article and select Find (in this article) . This will remove the find text box and restore the default buttons.
wikiHow’s team of trained editors and researchers
There are 14 references cited in this article, which can be found at the bottom of the page.
Many people adhere to a belief that you use the article “a” before words that begin with consonants and “an” before words that begin with vowels. But that isn’t the rule, and it’s important to avoid this rookie mistake before turning over your manuscript to agents and editors.
The real rule is this: You use the article “a” before words that start with a consonant sound and “an” before words that start with a vowel sound. For example, He has a unique point of view on the subject and talked about it for an hour. The “u” in “unique” makes the “Y” sound—a consonant sound—therefore you use “a” as your article, while the “h” in “hour” sounds like it starts with “ow”—a vowel sound.