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Tr georgia 05 2010

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  • For each paper, InCites calculates two numbers: the actual citations received and the expected citations. The expected citations are defined as the mean number of citations received by all Web of Science papers published in the same subject field, the same year and are the same document type, e.g. Review or Article. Then for each author, we calculate the total number of actual citations received and divide it by the total number of expected citations. This is what we term the Category Actual versus Expected Cites, or CXC for short.Now we really can make a valid comparison between the biologists and the economists.
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    • 1. David Horky
      Country Manager – Central & Eastern Europe
      david.horky@thomsonreuters.com
      Solutions for Research Evaluation from Thomson Reuters
    • 2. Agenda
      Web of Science – Life Demonstration
      EndNote Web – Life Demonstration
      ResearcherID
      Questions
      2
    • 3. Web of Science® : STANDARD for Research Evaluation
      “Multidisciplinary” coverage
      enable to analyze the whole context of scientific research
      “Multiyear” coverage
      enable to analyze the history and development of sciences
      “Cover to Cover” policy
      enable to follow the flow of a topic regardless of communication type
      “ALL Authors, ALL Addresses”
      enable to analyze by author name, by institution
      “ALL Cited References”
      enable to perform analyses on literature that is not indexed
      The CONSISTENCY enables large-scale counting and reliable analyses
    • 4. Citation Linking
      2004
      2006
      2003
      Times Cited
      2007
      2000
      Cited References
      2000
      Related Records
      1974
      1998
      2004
      1993
      1999
      2002
      1994
    • 5. References
      Cite While You Write™
      While writing a paper in MS Word, utilize an EndNote Web toolbar to:
      Search and “Find Citations” within one’s End Note Web Folders and…
      -- insert the appropriate reference within the text and…
      -- automatically insert the complete cited reference in the bibliography of the paper…
      -- in the format that you choose.
    • 6. WEB OF SCIENCE JOURNAL SELECTION POLICY
      Why do we select journals?
    • 7. THOMSON REUTERSJOURNAL CITATION REPORTS
      40% of the journals:
      • 80% of the publications
      • 8. 92% of cited papers
      4% of the journals:
      • 30% of the publications
      • 9. 51% of cited papers
    • COMPARE LIKE WITH LIKEWHAT IS THE VALUE OF A CITATION?
      Why do people cite?
      Pay homage / give credit to pioneer
      Identifying a methodology
      Provide background reading
      Quotations
      Authenticating data, reproducing work etc
      Corrections
      Criticizing/Disclaiming someone's work/opinions
      Citations are an indicator of an article’s impact and usefulness to the research community; they are the mode by which peers acknowledge each other’s research.
      The value of a citation is only as important as its source.
      Clearly a citation from a prestigious peer review journal has more value than a citation from non-scholarly material.
      How can you be sure that the citing source is reputable?
      “When to Cite”, E. Garfield, Library Quarterly, v66, p449-458, 1996
    • 10. WEB OF SCIENCE JOURNAL SELECTION POLICY
      Approx. 2000 journals evaluated annually
      10-12% accepted
      Thomson Reuters editors
      Information professionals
      Librarians
      Experts in the literature of their subject area
      Journal ‘quality’
      Web of Science
      Journals under evaluation
    • 11. THOMSON REUTERSJOURNAL SELECTION POLICY
      Publishing Standards
      Peer review, Editorial conventions
      Editorial content
      Addition to knowledge in specific subject field
      Diversity
      International, regional influence of authors, editors, advisors
      Citation analysis
      Editors and authors’ prior work
      Thomson Reuters journal selection process:
      http://thomsonreuters.com/products_services/science/free/essays/journal_selection_process/
    • 12. GLOBAL RESEARCH REPRESENTATION
      WEB OF SCIENCE COVERAGE
    • 13. EVALUATING COUNTRIES
    • 14. CHANGING NATURE OF HUNGARIAN RESEARCH
      13
      Hungary averaged just over 3,000 papers a year in the 70s – 90s.
      Now well over 7,000 papers per year
    • 15. CHANGING NATURE OF HUNGARIAN RESEARCHINTERNATIONAL COLLABORATION
      14
      Between 1970 and 1999, 30% of Hungarian papers had at least one international author. In the last decade, 2000 – 2010, this figure has risen to 69%
    • 16. SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH PRODUCTIVITY IN CENTRAL EUROPE
      15
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 17. SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH IMPACT IN CENTRAL EUROPE
      16
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 18. EVALUATING INSTITUTIONS (1)EXTERNAL COMPARISONS
    • 19. EVALUATING INSTITUTIONS
      Number of citations to North American scientific papers
      Source: Thomson Reuters
      North America University Science Indicators
    • 20. INSTITUTIONAL COMPARISONSCOMPARING IMPACT IN BIOLOGY?
      19
      Cambridge
      Oxford
      Stirling
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 21. INSTITUTIONAL COMPARISONSIN SPECIFIC FIELDS
      20
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 22. INSTITUTIONAL COMPARISONSBIOLOGY PERFORMANCE
      21
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 23. EVALUATING INSTITUTIONS (2)INTERNAL ANALYSIS
    • 24. WHAT IS OUR RESEARCH OUTPUT?
      23
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 25. HOW DID THIS PAPER PERFORM WITHIN ITS JOURNAL / FIELD?
      24
      This highly cited article is in the 0.006th percentile in its field
      Nature articles from this year have been cited 135.52 times
      Biochemistry and Molecular Biology articles from this year have been cited 23.98 times
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 26. WHICH ARE OUR CENTERS OF EXCELLENCE?
      25
      Physical Chemistry
      Computer Science
      41% below average
      220% above average
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 27. WITH WHOM DOES OUR FACULTY COLLABORATE?
      26
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 28. WHICH OF THOSE COLLABORATIONS ARE THE MOST VALUABLE?
      27
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 29. INCITESCITING ARTICLES LISTING
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 30. CITING PAPERSIN THE FIELD OF PHYSICS
      29
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 31. EVALUATING INDIVIDUALS
    • 32. WHO ARE OUR MOST PRODUCTIVE AUTHORS?
      31
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 33. WHO ARE OURMOST INFLUENTIAL RESEARCHERS?
      32
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 34. WHICH AUTHORS HAVE MOST IMPACT?
      33
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 35. WHICH AUTHORS’ PAPERS HAVE PERFORMED BEST IN THEIR FIELD?
      34
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 36. HOW CAN WE COMPARE RESEARCHERS?
      35
      Author A: 60 papers
      Author B: 117 papers
      Thomson Reuters InCites
    • 37. ResearcherID.com
    • 38. RESEARCHERIDSCHOLARLY RESEARCH COMMUNITY
      Accurate Identification
      Organize and Manage
      Increase Visibility and Recognition
      Measure Performance
      Collaboration
      Security
      Science, March 2009
    • 39. INDIVIDUAL LEVELRESEARCH EVALUATION
      See personalized metrics using Web of Science citation data
      View accurate publication list due to unique author identification
    • 40. RESEARCHER IDANALYZE COLLABORATION NETWORK
      Seek global collaboration opportunities by author, field, institution or country
    • 41. RESEARCHER IDVISUALIZE CITING ARTICLES NETWORK
    • 42. RESEARCHER IDELECTRONIC CV RESOURCE
      ResearcherID Profile: http://www.researcherid.com/rid/A-9180-2008
    • 43. Thank you!science.thomsonreuters.com/trainingresearchanalytics.thomsonreuters.com/incites
      David Horky
      Country Manager – Central & Eastern Europe
      david.horky@thomsonreuters.com