Now showing items 1-10 of 18
Financement, productivité et impact scientifique des chercheurs québécois selon le genre
(Institut de la statistique du Québec, 2010)
(Les presses de l’Université de Montréal, 2015-05)
On the prevalence and scientific impact of duplicate publications in different scientific fields (1980‐2007)
The issue of duplicate publications has received a lot of attention in the medical literature, but much less in the information science community. This paper aims at analyzing the prevalence and scientific impact of duplicate ...
Which scientific elites? : on the concentration of research funds, publications and citations
(Oxford University Press, 2010-03-01)
Using the population of all university professors (N=13,479) in the province of Quebec (Canada), this paper analyses the concentration of funding, papers and citations at the level of individual researchers. It shows ...
The effect of university–industry collaboration on the scientific impact of publications : the Canadian case, 1980–2005
(Oxford University Press, 2008)
Previous research on university-industry collaboration in Canada concluded, using mean impact factors as a proxy, that the scientific impact of such research is not inferior to that of university research. Using ...
Self-selected or mandated, open access increases citation impact for higher quality research
(Public library of science, 2010-10-18)
Background: Articles whose authors have supplemented subscription-based access to the publisher’s version by selfarchiving their own final draft to make it accessible free for all on the web (‘‘Open Access’’, OA) are cited ...
A small world of citations? : the influence of collaboration networks on citation practices
(Public library of science, 2012-03-07)
This paper examines the proximity of authors to those they cite using degrees of separation in a co-author network, essentially using collaboration networks to expand on the notion of self-citations. While the proportion ...
The effects of aging on researchers’ publication and citation patterns
(Public library of science, 2008-03-29)
The average age at which U.S. researchers receive their first grant from NIH has increased from 34.3 in 1970, to 41.7 in 2004. These data raise the crucial question of the effects of aging on the scientific productivity ...
Are elite journals declining?
(Association for information science and technology, 2013-11-19)
Previous research indicates that during the past 20years, the highest-quality work has been published in anincreasingly diverse and larger group of journals. In thisarticle, we examine whether this diversiﬁcation has ...