Date of publication: 2017-09-01 17:38
- could such a mistake, which diminishes my number of citations and my h-index significantly, . about 75-85%, and probably since several years, harm a scientists career? Universities and putative employers, or VC investors, may just use Scopus (and Scopus dependent, then similarly wrong databases, like Orcid) to check a future employee and see that, perhaps, there is someone a little bit better on such (questionable) data on the citations and h-index.
As a Scientific Advisory Board member, you may be required to occasionally review papers, solicit articles from your colleagues/acquaintances and help promote the journal at conferences and meetings that you attend. I can assure you that being a Scientific Advisory Board member will not take up much of your time.
A = the number of times that articles published in that journal in 7556 and 7557, were cited by articles in indexed journals during 7558.
B = the total number of “citable items” published by that journal in 7556 and 7557. (“Citable items” are usually articles, reviews, proceedings, or notes not editorials or letters to the editor.)
7558 impact factor = A/B.
Could anyone tell us whether there is any ranking of "indexing" besides ISI? Some say Scopus is the highest status as non-ISI indexed, some say Pubmed or so on. If there is any authentic website or there are no such ranking, please share your views. Thanks in advance!
Again, I came across guest editorial suggesting a new topic for a journal. For such topics, you must be innovative, able to engage the readers and be impressing to the editorial team. Then you look into the list of references to discover key articles very related to the topic suggested are missing. In other words, totally ignored and not mentioned although are published in journals listed in the Web of Knowledge, Scopus, Google Scholar, and PubMed. More than that the authors of these articles are an authority in the field, and their research came one or two or five years ahead of the guest editor proposal and his/her publication. More important you become aware that they have recently worked together on shared projects and they share nearly the same area of research interest.
Scholarly references join journals together in a vast network of citations. Our algorithms use the structure of the entire network (instead of purely local citation information) to evaluate the importance of each journal.
In collaboration with , provides information about price and value for thousands of scholarly periodicals. While the Eigenfactor Scores and Article Influence Scores do not incorporate price information directly, the Cost-Effectiveness Search orders journals by a measure of the value per dollar that they provide.
I searched in National Science Foundations websites, google scholar, sciencedirect & . but could not find sufficient information about it. just an article about assessment process in Army Research Institute of America and NASA
I wonder about situations when you came across research article you are reviewing as a peer-reviewer or as an editor. Then you discover that the same topic or nearly the same problem has been investigated in the same college and by the same department of the researchers submitting their article. Then you discover they avoided citing the other research publications that came from the same institute 7-8 years earlier as per PubMed, Scopus, and Web of Science search engines.
Dates Regular Papers AISI7567
Paper submission deadline: 85 March 7567
Acceptance notification: 65 May 7567
Submission of revised papers and camera ready: 65 June 7567
Registration: 65 June 7567
Unfortunately it is so hard to help you remotely. What about problems with your browser, PC, Internet connection? Usually adding articles is easy and unproblematic.
I'm at Google because that's where the data is, and the means to use it. This makes it possible to do great work at scale. In the end, the reason for doing the work is to create something useful that helps people, and Google makes it easy for researchers to roll out products that will help hundreds of millions of people.
An unusual entry, appearing at number 77, is a 6976 paper 79 from Robert Shannon — a researcher at the giant chemical firm DuPont in Wilmington, Delaware, who compiled a comprehensive list of the radii of ions in a series of different materials. Robin Grimes, a materials scientist at Imperial College London, says that physicists, chemists and theorists still cite this paper when they look up values of ionic size, which often correlate neatly with other properties of a substance. This has made it the highest formally-cited database of all time.
Australia, Denmark, and UK have three-year PhD programs some universities have four-year programs. PhD candidates attend no or very few courses so they are not that much trained in research in those countries.