Remember to try different ways of spelling site names.
An important strategy for one to employ when researching phrasal concepts (e.g., "South Asia" or "Taj Mahal"") or conducting known-item searches for titles: "Textiles of South Asia"
The large number of citations in many catalogs and databases requires one to limit otherwise broad or general searches in order to retrieve a manageable and pertinent number of results. Conversely, overly narrow search terms can return too few results. One way of solving both problems is to use Boolean operators (AND, OR, NOT), which allow one to limit or expand searches depending on his or her needs.
For example: a search for "South Asia" AND textile will return items that contain both terms
"South Asia" OR India will return items that contain either "South Asia" OR India
When pairing two or more keywords with another keyword, it is helpful to "nest" the former terms within a larger Boolean search. For example, ("South Asia" OR India) AND textile will return results for temple and any one (or both) of the parenthetical terms.
Most catalogs and databases enable users to search variations of keywords by using truncation (*) or wildcard (e.g., ?, $, !) symbols. For example: one could search for symbol* to find symbol, symbols, symbolic, symbolism, and so on.
Wildcard searching works similarly: a search for t??th will return results for teeth, tooth, tenth, and so on.