Highly Accessed FindIt@Stanford Articles
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- Prevalence of dementia and major subtypes in Europe: A collaborative study of population-based
cohorts. Neurologic Diseases in the Elderly Research Group.Neurology, 2000
- Why do we want the right to die? A systematic review of the international literature
on the views of patients, carers and the public on assisted dying.Palliative Medicine, 2013
- Evaluation and management of angioimmunoblastic T-cell lymphoma: a review of current
approaches and future strategies.Clinical advances in hematology & oncology, 2008
- Angiotensin-receptor blockade, cancer, and concerns.Lancet oncology, 2010
- Screening for lipid disorders.Pathology, 2012
- A novel in vivo atlas of human hippocampal subfields using high-resolution 3 T magnetic
resonance imaging.NeuroImage, 2013
- A performance analysis of the presence of malignant circulating prostate cells as
a predictive factor for the detection of prostate cancer in the first, second and
third prostate biopsy.Archivos españoles de urología, 2013
- Laparoscopic abdominoperineal resection with open posterior cylindrical excision and
primary transpelvic VRAM flap.Annals of Surgical Oncology, 2012
- Are randomized trials obsolete or more important than ever in the genomic era?Genome medicine, 2013
- Antibiotic activity against small-colony variants of Staphylococcus aureus: review
of in vitro, animal and clinical data.Journal of antimicrobial chemotherapy, 2013
What is this list?
Above is a list of the most viewed full text articles from Lane's FindIt@Stanford service. The list is limited to the 10 most accessed articles from the last 14 days.
What usage data is included?
Usage data is pulled from our FindIt@Stanford service and limited to requests for article full text. Although data is not restricted to Stanford users, a 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.
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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 eJournal links from LaneConnex.