Just right click on the citation you'd like to edit, and select Edit Reference.
Some things to watch out for:
EndNote allows you to organize your library into Groups (which basically work like tags or folders). For instance, if you wanted to make a Group of records for a paper you want to submit to Nature, you would follow these instructions. You can also create smart groups, which populates a group based on a certain characteristic (such as author name, year, or other field).
1. Right click on My Groups in the left hand column, choose Create Group, and give it a meaningful name (e.g., Nature 2012)
2. To add records to this group, right click on the ones you want, select Add References to..., and choose the Group you just created.
Adding PDFs already located on your computer
Accessing full text through the library website (Discover link)
1. Select the reference of interest in EndNote and right-click on it. Select URL and click on OpenURL Link. This takes you to the U of Illinois Library “Discover” window, from which you can choose the online version of the article
Annotating PDF Files
When a PDF file is embedded in an EndNote record, then you can annotate it using the tools provided to highlight and comment.
If you need DOI information added to all the citations in your EndNote library, you do not have to manually search for each DOI. Librarians at the Grainger Engineering library have a way to automate this process.
You will need to convert your library to a text-only format.
From within EndNote, with the appropriate library open:
Send this file to Josh Bishoff [email@example.com] requesting that DOIs be added to the file. When your library is returned, you will need to reinstall it:
From within EndNote, open the library that you exported and delete all the records:
Now you’re ready to re-import the records from the file that contains DOIs:
Locate the file that has the DOIs
Your library is now restored! If you had attachments to pdfs etc, those pointers will be maintained.