Microsoft Excel remains a popular tool for managing systematic reviews. One source of excellent templates for Systematic Review record-keeping is available from the library of the UT - Austin School of Public Health.
From the Center for Evidence Synthesis in Health (CeSH) here at Brown University. Software for (semi-automated) abstract screening for systematic reviews. At present, abstrackr is a free, open-source tool for facilitating the citation screening process. It allows for collaborative screening of abstracts, and is set up to automatically pull in abstracts from NLM using PMIDs or transfer abstracts from Reference Manager or EndNote.
Abstrackr is currently integrating machine learning technologies to semi-automate the screening process. Already, abstrackr will prioritize the screening of those articles most likely relevant to the review at hand. In the near-future, it will screen out irrelevant citations for you, automagically.
Covidence is a screening and data extraction tool for comprehensive literature reviews that is available to the Brown community. It automatically de-duplicates imported results, and users can create PRISMA flow diagrams easily, along with templates for data extraction and quality assessment.
EndNote is citation management software that is available to the Brown community. With EndNote, you can: import references directly from multiple databases; organize and manage references; and format bibliographies and manuscripts.
From AHRQ, SRDR is a powerful and easy-to-use tool for extraction and management of data for systematic review or meta-analysis. It is also an open and searchable archive of systematic reviews and their data.