Your library may have a number of periodical indexes in both printed and online forms. Check with your reference librarian. One little-known fact about public libraries is that they often pay for online resources that are generally inaccessible to the public.
Try searching on: milk composition milk properties characteristics, this will narrow your search, and hopefully give your more relevant results. If you aren't finding enough information, you need to simplify your search.
Read the instructions! (Sorry, do we sound like your teacher?) Here are some places to find additional information: Too Complicated or Too \"Babyish\" Information, sometimes the information you find will be relevant, but either too complicated given your science background or too babyish.
Library Research, one of the most valuable resources at the library is not a book, but a person. Public librarians, college librarians and certified school librarians are specially trained to teach information literacy. Two popular subject portals are: You can begin by entering your keywords one at a time to search for information in search engines and subject portals; however, this will probably bring up too much irrelevant information. Many libraries have loan agreements with other libraries out of county, out of state or out of country. Tell your librarian the book you want and he or she can probably obtain it for you. Before you begin Internet research, review the Science Buddies, internet Safety Guide with your parents. This guide offers many important tips to help you stay safe online, such as: Email addresses, user account names, and screen names should never include your name, birthday, name of your school, or any combination of personally identifiable information. Although your neighborhood library may be physically tiny, it has access to all the resources of the whole city or county library system. Interlibrary loans of books and documents is also possible.