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EndNote has all the usual features a citation manager normally has, such as a bibliography maker. It also has a nice feature called "Match," which you can use to find possible journals to publish your articles in. On the downside, the "Cite While You Write" plug in will only work in Microsoft Word.
Some databases will directly upload citations to EndNote; others require the download of a file to your hard drive that is then imported into EndNote.
Note: The direct method works better with a small number of citations. If you're uploading a large number of citations, we recommend that you use the indirect import detailed below.
Note: No automatic bibliography creator is perfect. Make sure to check each citation to confirm that the capitalization and punctuation is correct, based on the citation style for your assignment.
Note: No automatic citation creator is perfect. Make sure to check each citation to confirm that the capitalization and punctuation is correct, based on the citation style for your assignment.
Use EndNote's "Match" function to find possible journals for publication. The function uses the information you enter to mine through journals collated by its parent company, Clarivate, and find ones that "match" and publish articles similar to yours. There are two ways to find possible journals.