Often times you will be able to find what you need in the library databases. Sometimes, however, you will find a reference to something not available online or on campus. When that happens please come to the library - do not pay $40 for an article! We can probably find another library that has what you will need through Interlibrary Loan (ILL) or Summit.
You can find citations for this sort of article from a variety of places:
The Deep Web is part of the World Wide Web that is not discoverable by means of standard search engines.
Or, information that is not easily found on Google or from other search engines. These are often specialty sites or ones that are behind a "paywall", in other words, to access them, you must pay a fee. The databases listed in the A-Z databases site is one, Warner Pacific pays a fee to allow students access to such articles.
Finding books in the library catalog:
Articles will usually have some of the most current (or new) credible information about your topic, and many are easily available through the library databases. All you need is that list of keywords, an internet connection, and a computer.
Popular databases include:
Evaluating your sources means judging whether your source is accurate, factual, and unbiased. Using poor sources can result in poor grades, so it is a good idea to be careful with them.
There are a couple good methods for evaluating sources:
Purdue OWL also offers a more in depth process of evaluating your sources.
Problems with Using Google:
How to Use Google Effectively