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The most widely used free database that allows you to create a custom profile listing your publications and related works where the world can readily see what you have produced. Many journal editors require your ORCID ID when submitting publications.
The mission of the ISNI International Authority (ISNI-IA) is to assign to the public names of a researchers a persistent unique identifying number in order to resolve the problem of name ambiguity in search and discovery. At this time, ISNI is not as developed as ORCID or ResearcherID.
On the home page of Google Scholar, sign in to your gmail account (you need to create an account if you don't already have one), then in the pull-down menu click My Profile. Your profile here will be similar to ORCID and ResearcherID,
This guide from Arizona State University is designed to bring tools, information, sources and tutorials on citation research together in one place. The field of bibliometrics is increasingly being used to evaluate the impact of a scholar's work (citation counts and altmetrics) or to determine the importance of a journal within a particular field (impact factor). This guide shows you how to find bibliometric data and how to use it appropriately.
This guide from West Virginia University explains the various ways you can track citations to your work both in the customary citation databases as well as in alternate sources known as Altmetrics, which are mentions of scholarly works in social media, and news outlets.
Helps you to get the most out of scholarly sharing. Find relevant information and practical tools to ensure your articles can be shared with your colleagues quickly and easily.
A traditional measure of the importance of academic publications has been the number of citations to these works in the academic literature. Some people now believe that mentions of academic works in social media and in news stories are also valid measures of the success of scholarly articles. The following sites focus on the number of mentions scholarly articles receive in these alternate media. Some of these sites allow you to post and share your research for others to see, thus giving you and your work increased visibility.
Here CUNY faculty and students can mount their creative work and publications (providing you have the publisher’s permission to do so) in this curated online repository. See the next entry (SHERPA/RoMEO) to see if you have permission to mount your journal articles.
When you have published an article, are you allowed to mount or self-archive this article on your professional website, on your personal website, or on your institution’s online respository? Here you can see the self-archiving and copyright policies for many journals. I have found that locating a journal by its ISSN will often retrieve the record for a journal, when searching by its name does not. Note that many publishers now allow you to self-archive the post-print, that is the final draft post-refereed,version of your article.
A way to share papers, providing you have the publisher’s permission to do so, with millions of people across the world. Papers uploaded to this site and similar sites get a boost in their number of citations.
Open up your research so new audiences can find and understand it. Kudos is is a toolkit for explaining your work in plain language and for enriching it with links to related materials. It also provides multiple metrics relating to your publications.
You can set up your own profile and connect with other researchers. However, note that scientific publishers filed a lawsuit against ResearchGate alleging copyright infringement for papers uploaded to, and shared on, the site by its users https://pubs.acs.org/doi/10.1021/cen-09640-polcon4# Chemical & Engineering News Vol 96, Number 40, Oct. 8, 2018.