ISI Journal Citation ReportsScopus Journal AnalyzerGoogle Scholar metricsEuropean Science Foundation
Introduction to h-indexWeb of ScienceScopusGoogle ScholarVariants (m-, g-, e-indices)
This is the "Web of Science" page of the "Bibliometrics and citation analysis" guide.
Alternate Page for Screenreader Users
Skip to Page Navigation
Skip to Page Content
Last Updated: Nov 15, 2016 URL: http://libguides.sun.ac.za/bibliometrics Print Guide RSS Updates

Web of Science Print Page
  Search: 
 
 

Calculating h-index using Web of Science

  • Log on to the Web of Knowledge and select Web of Science from the tabs at the top.
  • Click on Author Finder.
  • Enter the author’s surname and first initial into the search boxes and click on Search by Name.
  • Select all the Distinct Author Sets which relate to your chosen author, by ticking the box(es).
  • Click on View records at the top or bottom of the list
  • Click on Create Citation Report at the top right of the results list.
  • The H-index is displayed on the right hand side, with publications and citation information below. On the left, you will see graphical displays of publications and citations.
 

Why use Web of Science

Citations symbolise the association of scientific ideas. Web of Knowledge uniquely indexes both cited and citing works - which enables the user to make explicit links between current research and prior scientific works.

Use cited reference data to move both backward and forward in time to track and determine research influence.

Use citation analysis to find influential authors who are publishing high-impact research in your field, discover important author and/or institutional research collaborations, determine where the most impactful research is being published.

Analyse research from high-impact journalsin the Sciences, Social Sciences, Arts, and Humanities, and seamlessly link to full-text articles

© 2012 Thomson Reuters

 

Citation reporting and h-index tutorial

Description

Loading  Loading...

Tip