Google Scholar Citations

Und wie­der eine Neuerung auf Google-Seite: Google Scholar Citations und Wissenschaftler-Profile

Today we’re intro­du­cing Google Scholar Citations: a sim­ple way for you to com­pute your cita­tion metrics and track them over time.

We use a sta­tisti­cal model based on aut­hor names, biblio­gra­phic data, and arti­cle con­tent to group arti­cles likely writ­ten by the same aut­hor. You can quickly iden­tify your arti­cles using these groups. After you iden­tify your arti­cles, we collect cita­ti­ons to them, graph these cita­ti­ons over time, and com­pute your cita­tion metrics. Three metrics are avail­able: the widely used h-index, the i-10 index, which is the num­ber of arti­cles with at least ten cita­ti­ons, and the total num­ber of cita­ti­ons to your arti­cles. We com­pute each metric over all cita­ti­ons as well as over cita­ti­ons in arti­cles publis­hed in the last five years. These metrics are auto­ma­ti­cally updated as we find new cita­ti­ons to your arti­cles on the web.

You can enable auto­ma­tic addi­tion of your newly publis­hed arti­cles to your pro­file. This would instruct the Google Scholar index­ing sys­tem to update your pro­file as it dis­co­vers new arti­cles that are likely yours. And you can, of course, manu­ally update your pro­file by adding mis­sing arti­cles, fixing biblio­gra­phic errors, and mer­ging dup­li­cate entries. …

etwa Albert Einstein als Beispiel:

Siehe dazu:
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