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Highly Accessed FindIt@Stanford Articles

  1. Positively biased appraisals in everyday life: when do they benefit mental health and when do they harm it?
    Journal of personality and social psychology, 2011
  2. Concerns Expressed by Parents of Children with Pervasive Developmental Disorders for Different Time Periods of the Day: A Case-Control Study.
    PLoS ONE, 2015
  3. 'Help me! I'm old!' How negative aging stereotypes create dependency among older adults.
    Aging and mental health, 2010
  4. Non-pharmacological interventions on cognitive functions in older people with mild cognitive impairment (MCI).
    Archives of gerontology and geriatrics, 2012
  5. Intraspecies competition for niches in the distal gut dictate transmission during persistent Salmonella infection.
    PLOS pathogens, 2014
  6. Common germline polymorphisms associated with breast cancer specific survival.
    Breast cancer research, 2015
  7. Management of Unplanned Excision for Soft-Tissue Sarcoma With Preoperative Radiotherapy Followed by Definitive Resection.
    American journal of clinical oncology, 2014
  8. How technology has changed diabetes management and what it has failed to achieve.
    Diabetes & metabolism, 2011
  9. Impact of clinical decision support on head computed tomography use in patients with mild traumatic brain injury in the ED.
    The American journal of emergency medicine, 2015
  10. The increase in thyroid cancer incidence during the last four decades is accompanied by a high frequency of BRAF mutations and a sharp increase in RAS mutations.
    The Journal of clinical endocrinology and metabolism, 2014

10 most accessed full text articles from the last 14 days (Lane's FindIt@Stanford service).

Data is not restricted to Stanford users.

Majority of use comes from the Stanford community.

In an average month, the FindIt@Stanford service receives approximately 60K requests and users click on approximately 35K full text links.

The Highly Accessed FindIt@Stanford Article list pulls usage data solely from FindIt@Stanford and misses data from other important sources, including direct vendor links from within PubMed, Google, and Journals.