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What would the appropriate keyword be when citing an article from an .ris resource? For example, from the following ris, how would I cite the only paper it contains using the \cite command:

TY  - JOUR
DB  - PubMed
AU  - Tong, Tammy Y N
AU  - Key, Timothy J
AU  - Gaitskell, Kezia
AU  - Green, Timothy J
AU  - Guo, Wenji
AU  - Sanders, Thomas A
AU  - Bradbury, Kathryn E
T1  - Hematological parameters and prevalence of anemia in white and British Indian vegetarians and nonvegetarians in the UK Biobank
LA  - eng
SN  - 1938-3207
SN  - 0002-9165
Y1  - 2019/08/01
AB  - BACKGROUND: There may be differences in hematological parameters between meat-eaters and vegetarians. OBJECTIVE: The aim of this study was to perform cross-sectional analyses of hematological parameters by diet group in a large cohort in the United Kingdom. METHODS: A complete blood count was carried out in all UK Biobank participants at recruitment (2006-2010). We examined hemoglobin, red and white blood cell counts, and platelet counts and volume in regular meat eaters (>3 times/wk of red/processed meat consumption, n = 212,831), low meat eaters (n = 213,092), poultry eaters (n = 4815), fish eaters (n = 10,042), vegetarians (n = 6548), and vegans (n = 398) of white ethnicity and meat eaters (n = 3875) and vegetarians (n = 1362) of British Indian ethnicity. RESULTS: In both white and British Indian populations, compared with regular meat eaters (or meat eaters in Indians), the other diet groups had up to 3.7% lower age-adjusted hemoglobin concentrations (difference not significant in white vegan women) and were generally more likely to have anemia (e.g., 8.7% of regular meat eaters compared with 12.8% of vegetarians in white premenopausal women; P < 0.05 after Bonferroni correction). In the white population, compared with regular meat eaters, all other diet groups had lower age- and sex-adjusted total white cells, neutrophils, lymphocytes, monocytes, and eosinophils (P-heterogeneity < 0.001 for all), but basophil counts were similar across diet groups; in British Indians, there was no significant difference in any of the white blood cell counts by diet group. Compared with white regular meat eaters, the low meat eaters, poultry eaters, fish eaters, and vegans had significantly lower platelet counts and higher platelet volume, whereas vegetarians had higher counts and lower volume. Compared with British Indian meat eaters, vegetarians had higher platelet count and lower volume. CONCLUSIONS: In the UK Biobank, people with low or no red meat intake generally had lower hemoglobin concentrations and were slightly more likely to be anemic. The lower white blood cell counts observed in low and non-meat eaters, and differences in mean platelet counts and volume between diet groups, warrant further investigation. This observational study was registered at http://www.isrctn.com/ as ISRCTN10125697.
SP  - 461
EP  - 472
VL  - 110
IS  - 2
AN  - 31190054
UR  - https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/31190054
DO  - 10.1093/ajcn/nqz072
L2  - https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6669054/
U1  - 31190054[pmid]
U2  - PMC6669054[pmcid]
U4  - 5490685[PII]
J2  - Am J Clin Nutr
JF  - The American journal of clinical nutrition
KW  - *UK Biobank
KW  - *anemia
KW  - *blood count
KW  - *ethnicity
KW  - *hematology
KW  - *vegan
KW  - *vegetarian
KW  - Anemia/*epidemiology/etiology
KW  - *Asian Continental Ancestry Group
KW  - Cohort Studies
KW  - Cross-Sectional Studies
KW  - Diet/*classification
KW  - Diet, Vegetarian
KW  - *European Continental Ancestry Group
KW  - Feeding Behavior
KW  - Humans
KW  - *Meat
KW  - Prevalence
KW  - United Kingdom/epidemiology
KW  - Vegans
KW  - *Vegetarians
PB  - Oxford University Press
ER  - 

1 Answer 1

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Looking at https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/RIS_(file_format) I'd suggest ID, which is described as 'Reference ID'.

Since RIS support in biblatex (or rather Biber) was removed in version 3.5 (2016-09-10), I couldn't test this suggestion.

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