Professor T. D. Wilson, Editor of the Information Review journal has posted a review of Onfolio Academic and Scientific Edition. The review is thorough and accurate, but I did want to comment on two benefits of Onfolio that Mr. Wilson didn't cover. These benefits have to do with Onfolio's ability to automatically scrape citation data from certain web sites that host scholarly works and store that data with the article in your Onfolio collection or capture that data directly to an EndNote library from an RSS feed.
Automatic Reference Capture
Mr. Wilson mentions that when you capture an article from the web into an Onfolio collection, Onfolio only captures the title and abstract, and that all other data needed for a good citation of the article being captured into Onfolio will need to be added manually. What he didn't mention is that Onfolio has an extensive list of academic journals, AI databases and general news sources from which we can automatically capture all the data you will need to cite the item being captured. You can see the whole list here. So, for example, if you were to capture the PDF of a journal article from ScienceDirect, Onfolio will automatically populate all of the reference fields that you would need to cite the article being captured and synchronize that data with an EndNote library.
Capturing References from RSS Feeds into EndNote Libraries
Onfolio uses this same process in its RSS reader, making it possible to capture the reference for an article that's linked in an RSS feed right (Journal TOC's, PubMed Searches, etc.) into an EndNote library (screenshot). This is a great way to skim through all the new articles in your field and capture the references for the articles you are most likely to cite into an EndNote library with one click.
So, with these two things in mind, go ahead and check out the full review here.