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Index of authors
Rosario Strano
Le Matematiche , 1989,
Abstract: Contain the index of authors for volums 1 - 44.
Authors' index of Volume 8.
Hellenic Orthodontic Review , 2005,
Authors’ index of volume 12
Hellenic Orthodontic Review , 2009,
Authors’ index of volume 13
Hellenic Orthodontic Review , 2010,
Index to Authors  [cached]
Editorial Office
Koedoe : African Protected Area Conservation and Science , 1982, DOI: 10.4102/koedoe.v25i1.613
Abstract: Index to Koedoe volumes 1-25
Table of contents and authors' index of volume 10.
Hellenic Orthodontic Review , 2007,
Condensed Matter Physics , 2008,
A tabulation of prime knots up to arc index 11  [PDF]
Gyo Taek Jin,Wang Keun Park
Mathematics , 2010,
Abstract: As a supplement to the authors' article "Prime knots with arc index up to 11 and an upper bound of arc index for non-alternating knots", to appear in the Journal of Knot Theory and its Ramifications, we present minimal arc presentations of the prime knots up to arc index 11.
Profit (p)-Index: The Degree to Which Authors Profit from Co-Authors  [PDF]
Nasir Ahmad Aziz, Maarten Pieter Rozing
PLOS ONE , 2013, DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0059814
Abstract: Current metrics for estimating a scientist’s academic performance treat the author’s publications as if these were solely attributable to the author. However, this approach ignores the substantive contributions of co-authors, leading to misjudgments about the individual’s own scientific merits and consequently to misallocation of funding resources and academic positions. This problem is becoming the more urgent in the biomedical field where the number of collaborations is growing rapidly, making it increasingly harder to support the best scientists. Therefore, here we introduce a simple harmonic weighing algorithm for correcting citations and citation-based metrics such as the h-index for co-authorships. This weighing algorithm can account for both the nvumber of co-authors and the sequence of authors on a paper. We then derive a measure called the ‘profit (p)-index’, which estimates the contribution of co-authors to the work of a given author. By using samples of researchers from a renowned Dutch University hospital, Spinoza Prize laureates (the most prestigious Dutch science award), and Nobel Prize laureates in Physiology or Medicine, we show that the contribution of co-authors to the work of a particular author is generally substantial (i.e., about 80%) and that researchers’ relative rankings change materially when adjusted for the contributions of co-authors. Interestingly, although the top University hospital researchers had the highest h-indices, this appeared to be due to their significantly higher p-indices. Importantly, the ranking completely reversed when using the profit adjusted h-indices, with the Nobel laureates having the highest, the Spinoza Prize laureates having an intermediate, and the top University hospital researchers having the lowest profit adjusted h-indices, respectively, suggesting that exceptional researchers are characterized by a relatively high degree of scientific independency/originality. The concepts and methods introduced here may thus provide a more fair impression of a scientist’s autonomous academic performance.
Index, Volume 77 - 2006 : subject / Indeks, Jaargang 77 - 2006 : onderwerp  [cached]
Index Subject
Journal of the South African Veterinary Association , 2012, DOI: 10.4102/jsava.v77i4.368
Abstract: Index, Volume 77 - 2006 : subject / Indeks, Jaargang 77 - 2006 : onderwerp

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