Disclaimers for the SEM Reference and SEM Books List
Please be sure to read through the following disclaimers.
The following list of references is likely to include some errors, so please use these references at your own risk. Although I have read and have copies of many of these articles, I cannot guarantee the accuracy of any one reference as it is currently typed. I recommend double checking with a more established database (e.g. Psychinfo or Sociological Abstracts) before publishing any articles using references copied from this list. If you notice errors, please take a minute to email me with a correction (firstname.lastname@example.org). Errors are likely to proliferate in the literature if you do not assist.
I make no claims at the completeness of references for any particular topic. My intention is to provide a few key, and well-written references to particular SEM topics. While the articles and topics chosen reflect my personal biases, experiences, or interests, I have tried to include seminal and widely-cited articles that will be most useful to those wanting to learn more about a particular topic. If you are the author of an article on a particular topic or you would like to recommend that one be included, please email a complete APA-style reference (for books, please include ISBN and whether the book is edited) to me at email@example.com. I cannot guarantee that suggested references will be included.
The SEM Books List was developed by Joel West at UC Irvine. All credit for this list goes to him and all responsibility for errors is mine.
Finally, the present database can only be navigated using low-tech methods at this point. Use your browser to search for particular authors and topics. I have printed all topic headings in capitals so that case-sensitive matches can be used for topic searches.
I hope you find this database useful. Any feedback you have would be greatly appreciated.
Jason T. Newsom, Ph.D.
Institute on Aging
Portland State University