*Webster, J., & Watson, R. (2002). "Analyzing the past to prepare for the future: Writing a literature review." MIS Quarterly 26(2), xiii-xxiii.
Froese, A. D., Gantz, B. S., & Henry, A. L. (1998). Teaching students to write literature reviews: A meta-analytic model. Teaching of Psychology 25, pp. 102-105.
For more information:
Bakar, N. A. A., Zulkifli, A. N., & Mohamed, N. F. F. (2011). The use of multimedia, Augmented Reality (AR) and Virtual Environment (VE) in enhancing children's understanding of road safety. In 2011 IEEE Conference on Open Systems (149-154). doi:10.1109/ICOS.2011.6079288
Stone, M. J., and J. F. Petrick. (2013). The educational benefits of travel experiences: a literature review. Journal of Travel Research 52(6), 731-744. doi:10.1177/0047287513500588
This is an image of the spreadsheet one of our librarians used to track dozens of articles for a research article literature review. Your needs may vary, but attached below is a template of this spreadsheet for you to use yourself, if it works for you.
When you need to include every article written on your topic for your project's report, there is no single place to look to make sure you've found everything. However, the job is made somewhat easier by databases known as citation indexes.
Scopus and Web of Science track how often papers are cited, and it is through this citation analysis that you can get a sense of what people have written and what, based on the citations, are considered foundational papers in the field. You should do your search in both to make sure you're catching everything; while there is a fair amount of overlap, they draw from different collections of publications.
The books here all include mention of lit reviews and how to do them.