Author-level metrics

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Author-level metrics are citation metrics that measure the bibliometric impact of individual authors, researchers, academics, and scholars. A prime example is the h-index. Other metrics originally developed for academic journals can be reported at researcher level, such as the author-level eigenfactor[1] and the author impact factor.[2]

See also[edit]

Further reading[edit]

  • Opening Science: The Evolving Guide on How the Internet is Changing Research ... 2013-12-16. ISBN 978-3319000251. Retrieved 2015-08-16.
  • Sally Morris; Ed Barnas; Douglas LaFrenier; Margaret Reich (2013-02-21). The Handbook of Journal Publishing. ISBN 978-1107653603. Retrieved 2015-08-16.
  • Incentives and Performance: Governance of Research Organizations. ISBN 978-3319097848. Retrieved 2015-08-16.
  • Measuring Scholarly Impact: Methods and Practice. ISBN 978-3319103761. Retrieved 2015-08-16.

References[edit]

  1. ^ West, Jevin D.; Jensen, Michael C.; Dandrea, Ralph J.; Gordon, Gregory J.; Bergstrom, Carl T. (2013). "Author-level Eigenfactor metrics: Evaluating the influence of authors, institutions, and countries within the social science research network community". Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology. 64 (4): 787–801. doi:10.1002/asi.22790.
  2. ^ Pan, Raj Kumar; Fortunato, Santo (2014). "Author Impact Factor: Tracking the dynamics of individual scientific impact". Scientific Reports. 4: 4880. arXiv:1312.2650. doi:10.1038/srep04880.