According to the Cochrane’s video below, “Systematic Reviews help make sense of many kinds of data. They’re a way of reviewing all the data and results from research about a particular question in a standardized systematic way. A systematic review helps give an objective and transparent overview of all evidence surrounding a particular question.”
Examples of SR papers:
A systematic review attempts to identify, appraise and synthesize all the empirical evidence that meets pre-specified eligibility criteria to answer a specific research question. Researchers conducting systematic reviews use explicit, systematic methods that are selected with a view aimed at minimizing bias, to produce more reliable findings to inform decision making.
What is a Cochrane Review?
A Cochrane Review is a systematic review of research in health care and health policy that is published in the Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews.
For more on Cochrane Reviews:
Per CDC, "a systematic review attempts to collect and analyze all evidence that answers a specific question. The question must be clearly defined and have inclusion and exclusion criteria. A broad and thorough search of the literature is performed and a critical analysis of the search results is reported and ultimately provides a current evidence-based answer to the specific question."
From the above video (by National Collaborating Centre for Methods and Tools): "Systematic reviews combine relevant research studies in a systematic way to answer a specific research question with minimal bias. They tell you whether or not an intervention is effective. Meta-analyses are similar to systematic reviews, but go one step further: they provide a numerical summary of the combined findings." It discusses the different types of reviews and when to use them.