A bibliography can be written on the references that contribute titles on women in African history, such as one written by the director of the Institute for Economic Advancement Research Library at the Institute for Economic Advancement on the campus of the University of Arkansas-Little Rock, Little Rock, AR (USA).
A bibliography can be created such that abstracts are searched and displayed wherever available. One can also make options that can make the user's searching more effective.
One can make the user to use these search terms and other search tips for more effective use of the database of reference in the bibliography. While writing the bibliography one can find publications based on data via the Bibliography of Data-Related Literature, a searchable database that contains over 39,000 citations of known published and unpublished works resulting from analyses of data held elsewhere.
The bibliography writer can make the user find a study via the data search and click on the link that appears on the search results page.
The user can search for references by the Author, Title, Publisher, Department, and Organization fields. The advanced search can enable the user of the bibliography to search additional fields. However, it is to be noted that this would not search the full text of the article.
The bibliography writer should have a couple of other things to watch: if one selects the Search option and nothing seems to happen, one is to look carefully at the status messages produced by one's browser, and making sure the search has found something or failed before starting another one.
If one finds too many references to display at once, the bibliography will let you search again to narrow the scope of what it has found; this search will be within the list of references found by the first search, so this may be a very crude way to combine searches using different criteria.
Get to know more at: How to Write a Bibliography
The bibliography writer may intimate the user that it's always best to start with the search that will yield the smallest number of references: for example if one's interested in papers dealing with fire history written by a particular author, one should search for the author name first, then narrow the search by looking for fire in the keywords, rather than the other way round.