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Bibliography

We are using Refworks to keep track of the working bibliography. It will include conference proceedings, relevant historical literature, and key primary source articles and books.
To view the Refworks account follow this link: https://www.lib.umn.edu/indexes/refworks/
Click on Refworks Login and enter the username: chronobiology and password: viewonly.
This bibliography is only editable to those who are on the grant project.
If you are off campus you may need to enter the UMN group code, which you can also find at the above link.

There are many ways to review the material in the Refworks Bibliography. One way is to view them by browsing folders, which are described below.
The materials are also searchable using the "Search" function located at the top of the page.  You can also sort the bibliography by year and by first author.

There are folders in the Refworks account to help organize the records. Some records are located in multiple folders because they fit into multiple categories. See below for a list of the folders:
  • Biographical
  • Conference Proceedings/Lectures
  • Historical/Sociological Literature
  • Misc
  • Personal Narratives (these are histories or historical narratives told by historical actors in the field)
  • Popular Press (newspapers and magazine coverage)
  • Primary Sources
  • Public Science (these are article written for a science literate public, such as materials in Scientific American, and some of the articles in Science and Nature)
  • Review Articles and Books (materials that provide a review of part of the science and medicine in the field of chronobiology, often citing significant works in the field)
  • Scientific Articles (articles aimed to the scientific community and the chronobiology community)
  • Secondary Sources
  • Textbooks
There is also a group of folders with the title Science Magazine Articles. These folders contain the articles published in Science Magazine on Chronobiology from 1950-2010. There is one main folder that includes all the articles in addition to other folders that specify the search term used to find the article. This information can show you what terms were used over certain periods of the history.
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