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Flinders University Library
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A-Z Databases

Find the best library databases for your research.


New Databases

The following databases are newly acquired by Flinders University Library.
An image database featuring over 2 million images from some of the world's leading museums, photo archives, scholars, and artists in one repository. It is the most comprehensive image resource available for educational and scholarly use, with many rare and important collections available nowhere else.
Offers Case Files content in an interactive format. Updated regularly, this comprehensive case collection helps students learn and apply basic science and clinical medicine concepts in the context of realistic patient cases.
DERN provides access to quality assured and current information resources around the use of digital technologies and digital media in education. The specific research focusses are about teaching strategies, pedagogy and student achievement using ICT in learning disciplines.
Emcare, produced by Elsevier, covers all nursing specialties and nursing healthcare professions. It includes international coverage of allied health, education and training, development and management, midwifery, health and healthcare economics, clinical medical and healthcare social work, psychiatry and mental health, and traumatology, emergency and critical-care medicine.
This database can only be accessed from computers in the Medical Library, please ask for help at the Medical Library information desk.
Charts the emigration experience of millions across 200 years. Explore the rise and fall of the New Zealand Company, discover British, European and Asian migration and investigate unique primary source personal accounts, shipping logs, printed literature and organisational papers supplemented by carefully compiled teaching and research aids. Coverage: 1621 -
speechBITE is a database of intervention studies across the scope of speech pathology practice. It was launched in 2008 by a team of speech pathologists at the University of Sydney who wanted easier access and better appraisal of research evidence in the area of communication and swallowing disorders.