Authors:Weina Hua, Shunbo Yuan, Miaomiao Yan, and Yu Li
politics, economics, law, culture, art, history, psychology, society, archaeology, health and the environment.
As a whole, Arctic research in the humanities and social sciences experienced two periods of lesser activity. Not surprisingly these two
evolution vis-a-vis disciplinary evolution and the generation of newer vectors of research’.
In the current paper we concentrated on the observation of the impact of co-operation on the visibility of research articles in history and archaeology
Authors:Tim C. E. Engels, Truyken L. B. Ossenblok, and Eric H. J. Spruyt
disciplines (1) in the Humanities: Archaeology; Art History (including Architecture and Arts); Communication Studies; History; Law; Linguistics; Literature; Philosophy (including History of Ideas); Theology (including Religious Studies), and/or (2) in the
contributions in contrast to SSCI-indexed journals, which predominantly required either research or writing but not both ( Table 4 ). One archaeological journal from the A&HCI specifically limited authorship to those who wrote the final manuscript, regardless of
an artefact and an instrument. In short: on the one hand an artefact is just a thing. A typical example of an artefact is a previously unknown object found on an archaeological site. No one knows its use: it is just an artefact, a thing. An instrument
Authors:Giovanni Abramo, Ciriaco Andrea D’Angelo, and Flavia Di Costa
Oppenheim , C
The correlation between citation counts and the 1992 research assessment exercise ratings for British research in genetics, anatomy and archaeology . Journal of Documentation 53 : 477 – 487 10.1108/EUM