Bibliometric analysis use data on numbers and authors of scientific publications and on articles and the citations therein (and in patents) to measure the “output” of individuals/research teams, institutions, and countries, to identify national and international networks, and to map the development of new (multi-disciplinary) fields of science and technology.
If you need assistance with increasing your research visibility, creating a researcher profile or understanding the impact of your research you may contact our Faculty Librarians or the Research Support Librarians.
- Bibliometrics using Scopus (including H-index)
- Bibliometrics using Web of Science (including H-index)
- Bibliometrics using Google Scholar Citations (including H-index)
- First you need to create a Google Scholar Citation profile. It's free, quick and easy.
- Google Scholar Citations provide a simple way for authors to keep track of citations to their articles.
- You can check who is citing your publications, graph citations over time, and compute several citation metrics.
- You can also make your profile public, so that it may appear in Google Scholar results when people search for your name.
- In addition to citations to one's work, Google Scholar calculates metrics such as the h-index, the total numbers of citations to an author.
- Bibliometrics using InCites