Use XML with XSLT.
Another product I'm trying is Zotero.org.
- It's free. No ads. These are all the free features.
- It has plugins for Firefox and Chrome and a standalone app. It allows you to go to an NIH/PMC study, click the plugin icon, and save the reference to that study. Zotero breaks up the info into many different fields like authors (more than 1 possible), title, journal, date of publication. And it has tags, where you can make your own custom tags, and search on tags. For example if I search on '#lead' Zotero will pull up all studies that cover lead. Some if I search for '#anxiety' Zotero will pull up all studies that found anxiety as a result of exposure.
- I also make tags for the animal studied like: #fish, #frog, #human, #mouse, #rat, #plant, etc.
- Make subfolders for grouping your bibliographies by topic. I have some for lead, BPA, and glyphosate.
- Export a folder to various biblio formats.
- Make notes on every study.
- Sync your biblio between different PCs and browsers.
- As of yet, there are no user-defined fields where I can study the number of subjects that were tested. If only 4 humans were studied, that's not a great study.
Sticky Notes. Allows you to put sticky notes on webpages. Why? To take notes or summarize each study you find.