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Search Symbol (Half-width) Description of Search Symbols
Space "AND" indicates the intertwining of key terms used in a search
Double Quotation Marks ("") ( " " ) Double quotation marks indicate the beginning and end of a phrase, and the search will only include terms that appear in the same order of those within the quotations. Example: "image process" : " image process "
? Indicates a variable letter. Entering two ? will indicate two variable letters, and so on. Example: "Appl?", search results will yield apple, apply… e , appl y … ( (often used to English word searches) )
* Indicates an unlimited number of variable letters to follow, from 1~n. Example: Enter "appl*", search results will yield apple, apples, apply, applied, application…(often used in English word searches) e , appl es , appl y , appl ied , appl ication … ( (often used to English word searches) )

Boolean logic combinations of key words is a skill used to expand or refine search parameters.
(1) AND (1) AND: Refines search parameters
(2) OR (2) OR: Expands search parameters (3) NOT: Excludes irrelevant parameters


DOI stands for Digital Object Identifier ( D igital O bject I dentifier ) ,
and is the unique identifier for objects on the internet. It can be used to create persistent link and to cite articles.

Using DOI as a persistent link

To create a persistent link, add「」 「 」 before a DOI.
For instance, if the DOI of an article is 10.5297/ser.1201.002 , you can link persistently to the article by entering the following link in your browser: 10.5297/ser.1201.002
The DOI link will always direct you to the most updated article page no matter how the publisher changes the document's position, avoiding errors when engaging in important research.

Cite a document with DOI

When citing references, you should also cite the DOI if the article has one. If your citation guideline does not include DOIs, you may cite the DOI link.

DOIs allow accurate citations, improve academic contents connections, and allow users to gain better experience across different platforms. Currently, there are more than 70 million DOIs registered for academic contents. If you want to understand more about DOI, please visit airiti DOI ) 。

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Reference ( 15 ) 〈TOP〉
  1. Bonn, Dorothy. 2005. Adverse drug reactions remain a major cause of death. The Lancet 351(9110) 1183.
  2. Bresalier, Robert S., Robert S. Sandler, Hui Quan, James A. Bolognese, Bettina Oxe- nius, Kevin Horgan, Christopher Lines, Robert Riddell, Dion Morton, Angel Lanas, Marvin A. Konstam, John A. Baron. 2005. Cardiovascular events associated with rofe- coxib in a colorectal adenoma chemoprevention trial. New England Journal of Medicine 352(11) 1092–1102.
  3. Chan, Agnes L. F., Haw Yu Lee, Chi-Hou Ho, Thau-Ming Cham, Shun Jin Lin. 2008. Cost evaluation of adverse drug reactions in hospitalized patients in taiwan: A prospective, descriptive, observational study. Current Therapeutic Research 69(2) 118–129.
  4. McAullay, Damien, Chris Kelman, Jie Chen, Huidong (Warren) Jin, Christine M. O’Keefe, Hongxing He. 2009. Signaling potential adverse drug reactions from admin- istrative health databases. IEEE Transactions on Knowledge & Data Engineerin 22. doi:10.1109/TKDE.2009.212.
  5. Moore, Nicholas, Dominique Lecointre, Catherine Noblet, Michel Mabille. 1998. Fre- quency and cost of serious adverse drug reactions in a department of general medicine. British Journal of Clinical Pharmacology 45(3) 301–308.
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