search indicatorNeed Help?

Highly Accessed FindIt@Stanford Articles What is this?

  1. Chronic renal allograft rejection and clinical trial design.
    Kidney international. Supplement, 1995
  2. Personal exposures to traffic-related air pollution and acute respiratory health among Bronx schoolchildren with asthma.
    Environmental health perspectives, 2011
  3. Synthesis and assembly of fungal melanin.
    Applied microbiology and biotechnology, 2012
  4. Facial nerve grading system.
    Otolaryngology - head and neck surgery, 1985
  5. Electrophysiological study of the basal temporal language area: a convergence zone between language perception and production networks.
    Clinical neurophysiology, 2009
  6. Intestinal IgA production and its role in host-microbe interaction.
    Immunological reviews, 2014
  7. Seasonal and monthly trends in the occurrence of Guillain-Barre syndrome over a 5-year period: A tertiary care hospital-based study from South India.
    Annals of Indian Academy of Neurology, 2014
  8. Combination of proteasome and class I HDAC inhibitors induces apoptosis of NPC cells through an HDAC6-independent ER stress-induced mechanism.
    International journal of cancer, 2014
  9. Escherichia coli single-stranded DNA-binding protein, a molecular tool for improved sequence quality in pyrosequencing.
    Electrophoresis, 2002
  10. Functional testing provides unique insights into the pathomechanics of femoroacetabular impingement and an objective basis for evaluating treatment outcome.
    Journal of Orthopaedic Research, 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.