Waters & Oceans Worldwide
Waters & Oceans Worldwide combines databases on all facets of international water research. With excellent world coverage, this database includes research ranging from coastal and offshore engineering to pollution and water treatment. With over 1,854,600 citations and abstracts dating back to the 1970s, this resource is essential for those dealing with all aspects of water and water-related subjects.
Web of Science
Web of Science provides access to the Science Citation Index Expanded, Social Sciences Citation Index, and Arts & Humanities Citation Index. It offers current and retrospective bibliographic information, author abstracts, and cited references and allows users to conduct broad-based, comprehensive searches that uncover all the relevant information they need. It provides cited reference searching, the unique ISI search and retrieval feature that lets users track the literature forward, backward, and through the database. Web of Science is updated weekly. (Dates of coverage: 1997-present.)
Wharton Research Data Services
WRDS is a platform that provides access to important databases in the fields of finance, accounting, banking, economics, management, marketing and public policy. Currently the University of San Diego subscribes to COMPUSTAT, CRSP, I/B/E/S, and Eventus via WRDS. Access is limited to University of San Diego faculty, staff, master's and doctoral students. Users must apply for account access and be approved by the University of San Diego WRDS representative the first time they log in. For account access please contact Steve Staninger firstname.lastname@example.org or 619-260-6812.
World Shakespeare Bibliography Online
The World Shakespeare Bibliography Online is a searchable electronic database consisting of the most comprehensive record of Shakespeare-related scholarship and theatrical productions published or produced worldwide between 1960 and 2010. Containing over 125,576 annotated entries, this collected information is an essential tool for anyone engaged in research on Shakespeare or early modern England.