Your Brain on Google: Patterns of Cerebral Activation during Internet Searching Small, Gary W, MD;Moody, Teena D, PhD;Siddarth, Prabba, PhD;Bookheimer, Susan Y, PhD The American Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry; Feb 2009; 17, 2; ProQuest Central pg. 116
Answered By: Linda Kern Last Updated: Dec 12, 2016 Views: 22
You can use this link to go directly to the article Your Brain on Google: Patterns of Cerebral Activation during Internet Searching.
My secret is this: whenever I have an article or book title and I need to get to the full text, I go to to library catalog at http://library.brenau.edu/ and paste in just the title. If we have access to the full text, the catalog will provide a "View Online" link.
As far as the formatting, the citation that the database provides is kind of right, and kind of wrong. You didn't say whether you needed APA or MLA, so I've formatted both.
The correct APA formatting is:
Small, G. W., Moody, T. D., Siddarth, P., & Bookheimer, S. Y. (2009). Your brain on Google: Patterns of cerebral activation during Internet searching. The American Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry, 17(2), 116-26.
Don't forget the hanging indent; I can't do that here.
The Citing sources tab of the Education LibGuide has tons of info on APA including short videos and an example of an APA style paper.
If you need MLA for an English class, this is the formatting:
Small, Gary W., Moody, Teena D., Siddarth, Prabba & Bookheimer, and Susan Y. "Your Brain on Google: Patterns of Cerebral Activation Auring Internet Searching." The American Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry 17.2 (2009); 116-26. ProQuest Psychology Journals. Web. 30 March 2016.
Don't forget the hanging indent.
The Citing Sources tab of the American Literature Libguide has helpful links for MLA formatting.