British Education Index (BEI) (EBSCO).
Australian Education Index (AEI) (Proquest).
Child Development & Adolescent Studies (EBSCO).
Education Abstracts (EBSCO).
Education Database (Proquest).
Educational Administration Abstracts (EBSCO).
The Australian Education Index (AEI), like ERIC and the BEI, is a database of education sources. All three databases can be searched on the ProQuest platform.
The AEI is a subscription database of resources relating to educational research, policy and practice. The focus is information published in Australia, but it includes research about Australian education published overseas. Coverage includes books, articles, conference papers, theses and reports since 1978. THE AEI is produced by the Cunningham Library and ACER.
ACER is a national, independent research body in Australia which aims to assist educational decision makers at all levels and to promote better outcomes for all learners.
The ACER website contains links to publications, research, tests, services and useful databases like the following:
The British Education Index (BEI) provides information on research, policy and practice in education and training in the UK. It covers all aspects of education from preschool to higher education from sources mostly published in the UK. Publication types include:
For more information, visit our British Education Index LibGuide.
ERIC is available freely and via Proquest and EBSCO for UCL students and staff. To access the Proquest and EBSCO versions, plaese visit UCL Databases A-Z and search for "ERIC."
The German Education Portal includes the following resources which are available free of charge:
Sociological Abstracts covers international literature in sociology and related disciplines in the social sciences. The database, with a backfile to 1952, provides abstracts of journal articles and citations to book reviews drawn from over 1,800 serial publications. It also provides abstracts of books, book chapters, dissertations, and conference papers.
The World Inequality Database on Education (WIDE) highlights circumstances like wealth, gender, ethnicity and location which play a role in shaping education opportunities. This UNESCO site draws attention to inequality in education across countries.