Skip to main content
It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
Books in our library
The AES library has a number of books on psychology- mostly in the 100's section.
The 5 Second Rule by
Call Number: 179.6 ROB
Publication Date: 2017
Offers a blueprint for taking action in your life, from making more money to pursuing your dreams.
The Gale Encyclopedia of Psychology by
Call Number: 150.3 GAL
Publication Date: 1996
Call Number: 153.9 ERI
Publication Date: 2016-04-05
Reflects on the ways in which people acquire new abilities, offering a convincing view of the concept of potential.
Recommended Databases for Psychology
AES database list (with passwords)
This is the complete list of databases available through the AES library. You can access this document if you are signed in to your AES account.
These are the databases that will be most helpful for the IA:
Here you can find full-text articles from journals published by the American Psychological Association. This link only works from campus.
EBSCO - Academic Search Complete
This is our largest general database. Be sure to choose "Full Text" and "Scholarly (Peer Reviewed) Journals".
This is the most scholarly of all of the databases we have access to.
Maintained by The Society for the Improvement of Psychological Science to facilitate the rapid dissemination of psychological research. It includes working papers, unpublished work, and articles under review
Citations and Notetaking for the IA
No matter what note-taking technique you use, these are important guidelines to follow:
- Develop, modify, then stick to a strategy that works for you.
- Read for understanding.
- Paraphrase! (That's how you know you understand.)
- Be able to trace every single idea in your notes to its source.
- Write just enough - not so much that it's like reading the original all over again, not so little that you don't know what it means later.
- Abbreviations, symbols, and diagrams are great, as long as you'll remember what they mean.
Creative Commons License
This guide is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike license.
Linda Hoiseth, MS/HS Librarian
+91 11 2688 8854 Ext: 3358