Get in touch with our team to learn more about how scite can help you better discover and understand research. View our case study to see how we helped a university library provide their students, faculty, and staff a better way to discover, contextualize, and understand research.
Seeing how an article has been cited is vastly more useful than simply seeing how many times an article has been cited. With scite, researchers can more effectively discover and evaluate research articles by directly seeing what subsequent publications say about their findings through citation statements -- the in-text references from papers where citations happen.See what we offer researchers
Empower your students and faculty with an unparalleled way to discover and understand research. Search over 1.2b citation statements for how methods, arugments, results, claims, datasets, and more are being used.See how we help students
Use scite dashboards to better understand how articles from your institution have been cited. Discover how many supporting or contrasting citations your institution has received and what is the most supported or contrasted article from your institution.
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scite is an incredibly clever tool. The feature that classifies papers on whether they find supporting or contrasting evidence for a particular publication saves so much time. It has become indispensable to me when writing papers and finding related work to cite and read.
Emir Efendić, Ph.D
As a PhD student, I'm so glad that this exists for my literature searches and papers. Being able to assess what is disputed or affirmed in the literature is how the scientific process is supposed to work, and scite helps me do this more efficiently.
Kathleen C McCormick, Ph.D Student
scite is such an awesome tool! It’s never been easier to place a scientific paper in the context of the wider literature.
Mark Mikkelsen, Ph.D
The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine
This is a really cool tool. I just tried it out on a paper we wrote on flu/pneumococcal seasonality... really interesting to see the results were affirmed by other studies. I had no idea.
David N. Fisman, Ph.D
University of Toronto