It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
Locating Who Cited Your Work: Home
Find out who has cited a particular work with this collection of resources.
►You need to assume that each database contains only a portion of the complete citation record for article and authors
►It is often difficult to separate individual authors with common last names
►The arts and humanities are not represented as well as the sciences and social sciences
►It is difficult to compare analysis results across different fields
Citation Analysis - The Basics
Citation analysis is looking at which authors use which articles as references in their own publications. It uses citation data to see the impact or assumed quality of an author, article, or journal. There are several different types of citation reports you can generate. You can see:
Scholarly impact can refer to several aspects of scholarly communication. Most commonly:
Journal Impact is the amount of times articles from a specific journal are cited combined with the number of articles that the journal publishes - this is known as the impact factor: http://www.sciencegateway.org/impact.
H-index measures scholarly impact at the author level - the amount of articles a scholar published combined with how many times those published articles are cited creates your h-index.
Eigenfactor is intended to measure the overall importance of a scientific journal. Similar to the journal impact factor, the Eigenfactor was developed to be a more robust tool, and considers how broad the journal's contribution is.
To find your h-index you must create a Google Profile and have a Gmail account. Google Scholar Citations then collects your publishing and citation information and creates your h-index. You can choose whether to make your profile Public or Private. When searching for others authors' h-index Google Scholar only gives access to authors who have created a public profile.
Altmetrics is the use of alternative, or nontraditional, measurements to better understand the extent of a work's scholarly impact. Altmetrics serve as a complement to traditional metrics (e.g., citation counts) by incorporating statistics regarding usage, capture, and mentions of scholarly works in online environments. Contact your subject librarian to learn more.