The Stack Overflow podcast is back! Listen to an interview with our new CEO.

New answers tagged

1

If you have access to Scopus, and know a little bit of python, you can use pybliometrics Getting all last-authored publications of someone is as easy as this: from pybliometrics.scopus import ScopusSearch author = "7103407674" query = "AU-ID({})".format(author) # The same you'd use on scopus.com s = ScopusSearch(query) last = [p for p in s.results if p....


0

You could view their profile on ResearchGate? If they have a profile, all of their publications will be grouped there.


1

I don't know your field, but here is a comparable, FWIW: In the material sciences, I would say at least 75% should be in the upper tier. That is if you are going to be seen as a serious researcher in the US. It's OK if a few go into conference proceedings or requested submissions (not your best stuff). But the bulk should be at least in APS/ACS specialty ...


4

You should always try to publish in the highest prestige journal that you can. Journal quartiles are a silly way to describe the prestige of your publications. There is a huge difference between the top of Q1 and the bottom of Q1.


Top 50 recent answers are included