An index system for evaluating academic papers is constructed and verified based on the empirical analysis of papers that has gained the 6th Chinese Academy of Social Sciences Award for Outstanding Achievements. Some new index, such as paper discipline impact factor, discipline average cited rate per paper and discipline average downloaded rate per paper have been put forward in this paper. The empirical research results show that the ranking of papers calculated by this evaluation index system is in conformity with the awards determined by peer review in general, but still needs to be verified and improved in practice.
Except the alphabetic ordering authorship papers, the citations of multi-authored papers are allocated to the authors based on their contributions to the paper. For papers without clarification of contribution proportion, a function of author number and rank is presented to rightly determine the credit allocated proportion and allocated citations of each author. Our citation allocation scheme is between the equally fractional counting and the one using the inverse of author rank. It has a parameter to adjust the credit distribution among the different authors. The allocated citations can either be used alone to indicate one's performance in a paper, or can be applied in the modification of h-index and g-index to represent the achievement of a scientist on the whole. The modified h-index and g-index of an author makes use of more papers in which he or she played important roles. Our method is suitable for the papers with wide range of author numbers.
Authors:Xiaofeng Cao, Yi Huang, Jie Wang, and Shengji Luan
most frequently paper headed “Variation in delta N-15 and delta C-13 trophic fractionation: Implications for aquatic food web studies” was exhibited in Limnology and Oceanography in 2001. It was written by Vander Zanden and Rasmussen ( 2001 ) from
Authors:Sujin Choi, Ji-young Park, and Han Woo Park
CONCOR correlates each pair of actors in terms of the vector of similarities and partitions data into different groups based on these correlations. For detailed explanation, please see http://www.faculty.ucr.edu/∼hanneman/nettext/C13