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Comparing Google Scholar, ResearchGate, Mendeley, and ResearcherID.
This article provides a quantitative analysis of peer review as an emerging field of research by revealing patterns and connections between authors, fields and journals from 1950 to 2016.
Having an affiliation in more than one country appears to have benefits.
A paper evaluating the possibility of using Google Scholar (GS) institutional level data to evaluate university research in a relatively automatic way.
An analysis of a popular reputation metric concludes it relies too heavily on social interaction.
Contrary to the basic premise of many funding policies, we find that the number of citations of an investigator determine funding levels, but not the other way around.
An analysis of potential predatory journals as well as potential poor scientific standards journals.
Self-citations and academic assessments: Including the s-index as an additional metric thus provides important context to guide decisions based on academic value.
How and why we should get rid of author lists in scientific publications.
A bibliometric analysis of citers.
As the h-index becomes the standard for measuring researcher impact, the risk for gaming the system grows.
Designed to identify individuals who might be gaming their h-index score, the s-index may do more harm than good.
An analysis using the CWTS Leiden Ranking data.
New metric measures how reliable scientific claims turn out to be – but calculating it could be an enormous task.
No generalizable gold OA citation advantage at journal level.
Bibliometrics for the 20 highest performing authors in Multidisciplinary Science.
Rather than repealing or replacing the impact factor, its producers should rename it to reflect its intended function more accurately.
You can begin to trace the influence of your ideas with other researchers by tracking not only who cited you but who also cited the authors who were citing you.
Self-citations, if left unchecked, can have a negative impact on the scientific workforce, the way that we publish new knowledge, and ultimately the course of scientific advance.
Scholarly work cited in patent literature and the value of the patents as perceived by the applicants of 200 leading global research institutions.