Dalton Transactions

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Dalton Transactions  
CoverIssueDaltonTrans.jpg
Former names
Journal of the Chemical Society, Dalton Transactions: Inorganic Chemistry (1972–2003); Journal of the Chemical Society A: Inorganic, Physical, Theoretical (1966–1971)
Abbreviated title (ISO 4)
Dalton Trans.
Discipline Chemistry
Language English
Edited by Jamie Humphrey
Publication details
Publisher
Royal Society of Chemistry (United Kingdom)
Publication history
1966–present
Frequency Weekly
Hybrid
4.097
Indexing
ISSN 1477-9226 (print)
1477-9234 (web)
LCCN 2003242012
CODEN DTARAF
OCLC no. 51500500
Links

Dalton Transactions is a peer-reviewed scientific journal publishing original (primary) research and review articles on all aspects of the chemistry of inorganic, bioinorganic, and organometallic compounds. It is published weekly by the Royal Society of Chemistry. The journal was named after the English chemist, John Dalton, best known for his work on modern atomic theory. Authors can elect to have accepted articles published as open access.[1] The editor-in-chief is Jamie Humphrey. Dalton Transactions was named a "rising star" by In-cites from Thomson Scientific in 2006.[2]

Publication history[edit]

The journal was established as the Journal of the Chemical Society A: Inorganic, Physical, Theoretical in 1966. In 1972, the journal was divided into three separate journals: Journal of the Chemical Society, Dalton Transactions (covering inorganic and organometallic chemistry), Journal of the Chemical Society, Faraday Transactions 1: Physical Chemistry in Condensed Phases, and Journal of the Chemical Society, Faraday Transactions 2: Molecular and Chemical Physics. Journal of the Chemical Society, Dalton Transactions was then renamed in 2003 to Dalton Transactions. In January 2000, Dalton Transactions incorporated Acta Chemica Scandinavica.[3]

While the Journal of the Chemical Society, Dalton Transactions was published as 12 issues a year from 1972, as submissions increased, the journal switched to 24 issues a year in 1992[4] and then to 48 issues a year in 2006.[5]

Volume renumbering[edit]

In 2010, Dalton Transactions introduced a sequential volume numbering scheme, with one volume per year. While volume numbers were not assigned retro-actively, the first issue of 2010 was assigned volume 39 (2010 being the 39th year since the publication of Journal of the Chemical Society, Dalton Transactions).[6]

Subject coverage[edit]

Dalton Transactions publishes articles on all aspects of the chemistry of inorganic and organometallic compounds, including bioinorganic, biological inorganic, and solid-state inorganic chemistry; the application of physicochemical techniques to the study of their structures, properties, and reactions, including kinetics and mechanisms; synthesis and characterisation of new inorganic materials; homogeneous and heterogeneous catalysis; new or improved experimental techniques and syntheses.

Article types[edit]

Dalton Transactions publishes the following types of articles: Research Papers (original scientific work), Communications (preliminary accounts that merit urgent publication), Perspectives (invited personal accounts or critical analyses of specialist areas), Frontiers (intended to highlight emerging topics, particularly at the interface of inorganic chemistry with other disciplines, and "forward-looking" in nature), and Letters (which concern articles previously published in Dalton Transactions).[7]

Abstracting and indexing[edit]

The journal is abstracted and indexed in:[8]

According to the Journal Citation Reports, the journal has a 2013 impact factor of 4.097, ranking it 6th out of 44 journals in the category "Chemistry, Inorganic & Nuclear".[9]

The five journals that cited Dalton Transactions most often in 2009 are Dalton Transactions, Inorganic Chemistry, Organometallics, Inorganic Chimica Acta and European Journal of Inorganic Chemistry.[9] In 2009, the five journals that have been cited most frequently by articles published in Dalton Transactions are Journal of the American Chemical Society, Inorganic Chemistry, Angewandte Chemie, International Edition, Dalton Transactions, and Organometallics.[9]

Notable articles[edit]

According to the Web of Science, the following three articles have been cited most often:[9]

  1. C Janiak, (2000). "A critical account on π–π stacking in metal complexes with aromatic nitrogen-containing ligands". Dalton Trans. (21): 3885–3896. doi:10.1039/B003010O. 
  2. C Janiak, (2003). "Engineering coordination polymers towards applications". Dalton Trans. (14): 2781–2894. doi:10.1039/B305705B. 
  3. M Bochmann, (1996). "Cationic Group 4 metallocene complexes and their role in polymerisation catalysis: the chemistry of well defined Ziegler catalysts". J. Chem. Soc., Dalton Trans. (3): 255–270. doi:10.1039/DT9960000255. 

Dalton Discussions[edit]

Dalton Discussions are scientific meetings that provide a forum for the exchange of views and newly acquired results in focused areas of inorganic chemistry. The papers, which are associated with the oral presentations at the meeting, are published in a special issue of Dalton Transactions, which constitutes a permanent record of the meeting. The meetings are usually held annually.[10]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "RSC Open Access". Rsc.org. Retrieved 2013-03-15. 
  2. ^ "Rising Stars - May 2006". in-cites. 2004-10-18. Retrieved 2013-03-15. 
  3. ^ Harnung, S (2001). "Acta Chemica Scandinavica". Dansk kemi 82: 44–46. 
  4. ^ Dean, J (1992). "Editorial". J. Chem. Soc., Dalton Trans. (Royal Society of Chemistry): vii–viii. doi:10.1039/DT99200F0VII. Retrieved 2011-02-26. 
  5. ^ Humphrey, J; Walton, P (2006). "Dalton Transactions: Developing for the Inorganic Community". Dalton Trans. (Royal Society of Chemistry): 15–17. doi:10.1039/B516708F. Retrieved 2011-02-26. 
  6. ^ http://www.rsc.org/Publishing/librarians/News/ChemCommDaltonTransactions.asp
  7. ^ "Dalton". RSC. Retrieved 2013-03-15. 
  8. ^ "Dalton Transactions". Master Journal List. Thomson Reuters. Retrieved 2011-01-29. 
  9. ^ a b c d "Journals Ranked by Impact: Chemistry, Inorganic & Nuclear". 2013 Journal Citation Reports. Web of Science (Science ed.). Thomson Reuters. 2014. 
  10. ^ "Past Dalton Discussions". Rsc.org. Retrieved 2013-03-15. 

External links[edit]