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Highly Accessed FindIt@Stanford Articles

  1. Measuring resilience in adult women using the 10-items Connor-Davidson Resilience Scale (CD-RISC). Role of trauma exposure and anxiety disorders.
    PLoS ONE, 2012
  2. Distinguishing akathisia and tardive dyskinesia: a review of the literature.
    Journal of clinical psychopharmacology, 1983
  3. Evolution and progression of atherosclerotic lesions in coronary arteries of children and young adults.
    Arteriosclerosis, 1989
  4. Efficacy of lignocaine in alleviating potassium chloride infusion pain.
    Anaesthesia and intensive care, 1992
  5. Effective treatment of catatonia by combination of benzodiazepine and electroconvulsive therapy.
    Journal of ECT, 2013
  6. Neurocognitive assessment following whole brain radiation therapy and radiosurgery for patients with cerebral metastases.
    Journal of neurology, neurosurgery and psychiatry, 2013
  7. Pneumocystis carinii pneumonia in patients with malignant haematological diseases: 10 years' experience of infection in GIMEMA centres.
    British journal of haematology, 2002
  8. Spontaneous and antibody-dependent cellular cytotoxicity in melanoma patients and healthy control presons.
    Zeitschrift für Immunitätsforschung, experimentelle und klinische Immunologie, 1976
  9. Central nervous system immune reconstitution disease in acquired immunodeficiency syndrome patients receiving highly active antiretroviral treatment.
    Journal of neurovirology, 2005
  10. Clinical efficacy and safety of a novel tetravalent dengue vaccine in healthy children in Asia: a phase 3, randomised, observer-masked, placebo-controlled trial
    Lancet (London, England), 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.