Although sharing your EndNote Library with colleagues is quick and easy, adhering to copyright regulations is still important.
Not all articles can be shared - especially if the document is from a subscribed publication (i.e. the Library Service has paid for access). Therefore, the SA Health Library Service advises that EndNote libraries should not be shared with colleagues outside of SA Health.
For further advice please contact the library service.
Welcome to the EndNote user guide. On this site you will find videos, examples and information to help you learn all about EndNote.
So...what is EndNote?
EndNote is a references management program and allows users to store, sort and group their references
A PDF of the article can also be attached to the reference and viewed in your EndNote library
EndNote is not only a great way to keep references in order, but it can also be used to easily add citations to Microsoft Word documents through the Cite-While-You-Write function
Need further assistance with EndNote? Please complete theonline help form (please use Chrome to open this form)
Important information: The Library Service does not hold the licenses for SA Health and library staff are not able to install EndNote onto your computer. If you would like EndNote installed please contact the eHealth Systems Service desk -eHealth Systems Service Desk.
Once EndNote has been installed, for additional assistance please complete the online help form (please use Chrome to open this form)
EndNote libraries are made up of two parts: the .enl file and the .data folder. These two parts must be kept together, both are needed for the library to work correctly. EndNote libraries should be kept on your computer's hard drive.
A library should never be stored in cloud-syncing folders such as DropBox, OneDrive, Box, SugarSync, etc. Syncing folders corrupt EndNote libraries over time
Unless it's absolutely necessary you should only create one EndNote library. There is often no need to operate multiple libraries; the groups function can be used to distinguish the different projects or topics you're working on