ESI: Only 16 authors have published at least 70 papers in the field of Economics and Business over the last 10 years; Franses (EUR/ESE) included.

Essential Science Indicators has been updated as of September 1, 2012 to cover a 10-year plus 6-month period, January 1, 2002-June 30, 2012.

The field of economics & Business covers 289 journals in the essential science Indicators of Web of Science.

Erasmus University Rotterdam is included in this list with Professor Philip Hans Franses (Erasmus School of Economics) who produced 70 papers in the period 2002-2012 (according to ESI).

Personal page here: http://www.erim.eur.nl/people/philip-hans-franses/

 

Scientist Papers Citations Citations Per Paper
1 LEE, J 149 1.113 7,47
2 KIM, J 133 643 4,83
3 WRIGHT, M 127 1.762 13,87
4 KIM, S 116 391 3,37
5 ZHANG, J 115 497 4,32
6 LIST, JA 95 2.070 21,79
7 LI, Y 92 430 4,67
8 NARAYAN, PK 86 658 7,65
9 KIM, Y 85 294 3,46
10 SHOGREN, JF 84 813 9,68
11 ZHANG, Y 79 441 5,58
12 PHILLIPS, PCB 78 572 7,33
13 ROZELLE, S 77 765 9,94
14 KUMAR, V 71 1.162 16,37
15 LEE, K 71 551 7,76
16 FRANSES, PH 70 524 7,49
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ESI: only 15 universities produced at least 1400 papers in the field of Economics and Business over the last 10 years; Erasmus University Rotterdam included

Essential Science Indicators has been updated as of September 1, 2012 to cover a 10-year plus 6-month period, January 1, 2002-June 30, 2012.

The field of economics & Business covers 289 journals in the essential science Indicators of Web of Science.

Only 15 universities produced at least 1400 papers in the field of Economics and Business over the last 10 years; Erasmus University Rotterdam included.

Erasmus University Rotterdam ranks 2nd outside the US next to LSE. This is a major performance for Erasmus University Rotterdam. The citations per paper of the two non-US schools still clearly lacks behind the US schools.

This is why citation impact is the next big excellence frontier for Erasmus University Rotterdam. Far the most research in economics and business is done in the Erasmus School of Economics (ese) and the Rotterdam School of Management (rsm) and their research institutes ERIM and TI.

Institution Papers Citations Citations Per Paper
1 NATL BUR ECON RES 3.672 66.785 18,19
2 HARVARD UNIV 2.882 52.511 18,22
3 UNIV PENN 1.957 34.958 17,86
4 NEW YORK UNIV 1.772 25.964 14,65
5 STANFORD UNIV 1.742 25.381 14,57
6 UNIV CALIF BERKELEY 1.706 24.367 14,28
7 COLUMBIA UNIV 1.672 22.342 13,36
8 UNIV MICHIGAN 1.595 20.741 13,00
9 MIT 1.583 32.251 20,37
10 UNIV CHICAGO 1.552 28.600 18,43
11 LONDON SCH ECON & POLIT SCI 1.542 13.808 8,95
12 CORNELL UNIV 1.530 17.388 11,36
13 UNIV ILLINOIS 1.492 16.353 10,96
14 UNIV WISCONSIN 1.486 16.459 11,08
15 ERASMUS UNIV ROTTERDAM 1.430 12.179 8,52

ESI: only 4 countries received at least 50.000 citations in the period 2002-2012 in the field of Economics & Business, Netherlands included.

Essential Science Indicators has been updated as of September 1, 2012 to cover a 10-year plus 6-month period, January 1, 2002-June 30, 2012.

The field of economics & Business covers 289 journals in the essential science Indicators of Web of Science.

Only 4 countries received on avarage at least 50.000 citations  in the period covered by the ESI. But the size of the production difefers very much. USA still by far the largets producers of papers in economics and business.

Country Papers Citations Citations Per Paper
1 USA 76.363 735.703 9,63
2 UK 21.348 158.187 7,41
3 CANADA 10.231 72.803 7,12
4 NETHERLANDS 7.338 53.213 7,25
5 GERMANY 11.140 52.663 4,73

ESI: only 20 ISI journals in Economics & Business receive on average at least 20 citations per article over the last ten years

Essential Science Indicators has been updated as of September 1, 2012 to cover a 10-year plus 6-month period, January 1, 2002-June 30, 2012.

The field of economics & Business covers 289 journals in the essential science Indicators of Web of Science. Only about 20 journals received on avarage at least 20 citations per paper in the period covered by the ESI.

Here is the list:

Journal Papers Citations Citations Per Paper
QUART J ECON 397 16894 42,55
ACAD MANAGE REV 377 15731 41,73
ADMIN SCI QUART 191 7854 41,12
J ECON LIT 200 8111 40,55
MIS QUART 380 14346 37,75
ACAD MANAGE J 631 23325 36,97
J FINAN 873 28216 32,32
J MARKETING 469 14346 30,59
J POLIT ECON 378 11526 30,49
STRATEG MANAGE J 717 20049 27,96
J ECON PERSPECT 457 11199 24,51
ORGAN SCI 613 14996 24,46
ECONOMETRICA 628 15223 24,24
J MANAGE 488 11413 23,39
J ECON GROWTH 132 3038 23,02
J FINAN ECON 932 20463 21,96
REV ACC STUD 57 1142 20,04
J ACCOUNT ECON 351 7028 20,02
J OPER MANAG 465 9304 20,01

Reasons for citation; why would you cite an author or the work?

What are the reasons and motivations for citing the work of others or yourself?  Are all citations equal? I want to list as many reasons as I can find.

Following Lena Lindgren I will distinguish 3 kinds of reasons:  Publication dependent, author dependent or other reasons. I will use Lena’s set as base set but I will add some more reasons as I collect them along the way.

Publication-dependent reasons

  1. Identify related body of work
  2. earlier work on which current work builds
  3. Best/most relevant work on the subject
  4. Substantiate claims/establish precedence
  5. No other sources of data
  6. Using/giving credit to ideas, concepts, theories, methodology, and empirical findings by others.
  7. Identifying original publications in which an idea or concept was discussed, ‘classics’.
  8. Mentions of other works (‘see also’, ‘see for example’) without further reference.
  9. The cited publication is an overview in the field.
  10. The content of the cited publication is of a high quality.
  11. Criticizing the work of others.
  12. Providing background reading, to give ‘completeness’.
  13. Substantiating, legitimating own statements or assumptions.
  14. Alerting to forthcoming work.
  15. The cited publication is frequently cited by other authors in the field.
  16. The cited publication has been seriously criticized by other authors in the field.
  17. The cited publication is a recent one on a ‘hot’ topic.
  18. Critically analyze/correct earlier work
  19. Of equally valid sources, chose this one
  20. Ease of access to the cited work

Author-dependent reasons

  1. Establish writer’s authority in the field
  2. Paying homage to pioneers/giving credit for related work.
  3. Ceremonial citation, the author of the cited publication is regarded as ‘authoritative’.
  4. The author of the cited publication is a man.
  5. The cited publication is written by a large number of co-authors.
  6. Maintaining of professional and/or social connections.

Other reasons

  1. Demonstrating familiarity with important literature.
  2. Demonstrating familiarity with prestigious journals.
  3. Demonstrate scholarship (e.g. excessive self-citation).
  4. Appealing to editors, readers or reviewers in which the citing publication is published.
  5. The cited publication is easily available for examination.
  6. Political pressure
  7. Raise citation count

A new measure of esteem: prestige or how often is a researcher cited by highly cited researchers?

Prestige & Popularity

Ding and Cronin make a nice distinction between popularity and prestige of a researcher; popularity of a researcher is measured by the number of times he is cited
by all papers in a dataset; the prestige of a researcher by the number of times he is cited by highly cited papers in the same set.  A scholar may be highly cited but not highly regarded: popularity
and prestige are not identical measures of esteem. The authors focus primarily on authors rather than journals.

Popularity vs. Prestige
Popularity and prestige exist in the following possible relations:
High popularity-high prestige, High popularity-low prestige, Low popularity-high prestige and Low popularity-ow prestige

 

Source: http://arxiv.org/ftp/arxiv/papers/1012/1012.4871.pdf

Popular and/or Prestigious? Measures of Scholarly Esteem
Ying Ding, Blaise Cronin
School of Library and Information Science, Indiana University, Bloomington, IN 47405, USA
Abstract
Citation analysis does not generally take the quality of citations into account: all citations are weighted equally irrespective of source. However, a scholar may be highly cited but not highly regarded: popularity and prestige are not identical measures of esteem. In this study we define popularity as the number of times an author is cited and prestige as the number of times an author is cited by highly cited papers. Information Retrieval (IR) is the test field. We compare the 40 leading researchers in terms of their popularity and prestige over time. Some authors are ranked high on prestige but not on popularity, while others are ranked high on popularity but not on prestige. We also relate measures of popularity and prestige to date of Ph.D. award, number of key publications, organizational affiliation, receipt of prizes/honors, and gender.

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