This is the first place anyone searching for scholarly and peer-reviewed articles in agriculture should start. The agriculture databases through Web of Science searches premier databases such as CABI and Biological Abstracts, searching as far back as 1900.
AGRIS is a free, multilingual database created by the Food and Agriculture Organization to identify agriculture literature worldwide, primarily grey literature such as unpublished scientific and technical reports, theses, conference papers, government publications, and more. This is a particularly strong resource for literature from developing countries.
Journal articles, conference papers and proceedings, and special reports encompassing all aspects of the impact of people and technology on the environment and the effectiveness of remedial policies and technologies. As of 1994, the database also provides expanded coverage of energy-related issues.
Search for citations, abstracts, and some full-text biomedical literature from MEDLINE, life science journals, and online books in the life sciences. Use the advanced search to limit to human or animal studies, age of subjects, and types of articles such as clinical trial, case reports, or peer review. To get started searching, try a PubMed tutorial or visit the FAQ.
A multidisciplinary resource for applied plant science information and management, including four peer-reviewed journals, news, efficacy trials, images, and conference proceedings. Formerly called: Plant Management Network.
If you often do your research from off-campus, you can add the proxy bookmarklet to your browser's bookmarks toolbar. In many cases, the bookmarklet lets you log into the proxy (which will give you access to content that UT Libraries own) without having to browse from the UT Libraries website.
Use Ulrich's to determine if an article is from a peer-review journal. First, type the journal name in the search bar, and select it from the results. Then, look in the Basic Description table for the Refereed and Content Type sections to determine whether a journal is scholarly and/or peer-reviewed. (Ulrich's uses the term refereed, which is the same as peer-reviewed.)