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Highly Accessed FindIt@Stanford Articles What is this?

  1. Clinical and histological significance of the testicular remnant found on inguinal exploration after diagnostic laparoscopy in the absence of a patent processus vaginalis.
    The Journal of urology, 2005
  2. 5 versus 10 days of treatment with ceftriaxone for bacterial meningitis in children: a double-blind randomised equivalence study.
    Lancet (London, England), 2011
  3. p190 BCR-ABL mRNA is expressed at low levels in p210-positive chronic myeloid and acute lymphoblastic leukemias.
    Blood, 1996
  4. Question 2: Would systemic steroids be useful in the management of Stevens-Johnson syndrome?
    Archives of disease in childhood, 2013
  5. Multiple eruptive pilomatricomas in a 9-year-old boy with glioblastoma.
    Pediatric dermatology, 2013
  6. Systematic identification of personal tumor-specific neoantigens in chronic lymphocytic leukemia.
    Blood, 2014
  7. Autism spectrum disorders.
    Current problems in pediatric and adolescent health care, 2013
  8. Unfractionated heparin versus bivalirudin in primary percutaneous coronary intervention (HEAT-PPCI): an open-label, single centre, randomised controlled trial.
    Lancet (London, England), 2014
  9. A new questionnaire for gastroesophageal reflux disease.
    Mayo Clinic proceedings, 1994
  10. A systematic review of clinical trials of treatments for the congenital ichthyoses, excluding ichthyosis vulgaris.
    Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology, 2013

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.