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image: Retractions Damage Scientists’ Reputations: Study

Retractions Damage Scientists’ Reputations: Study

By | September 8, 2017

Authors of rescinded papers see a 10 percent to 20 percent decline in citation rates for their other publications. 

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image: Nature Index Identifies Top Contributors to Innovation

Nature Index Identifies Top Contributors to Innovation

By | August 9, 2017

New rankings highlight institutions that have produced large numbers of articles cited in others' patents.

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image: Open Access On the Rise: Study

Open Access On the Rise: Study

By | August 7, 2017

The Scientist sat down with one of the authors of a recent analysis that quantifies the increasing incursion of open-access content into the world of scholarly publishing.

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image: TS Picks: April 7, 2017

TS Picks: April 7, 2017

By | April 7, 2017

Consortium pushes for open citation data; Gates Foundation launches open-access publishing platform; Cell Press lifts the veil on papers under consideration; an online widget circumvents some paywalls

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image: Scientometrics Pioneer Eugene Garfield Dies

Scientometrics Pioneer Eugene Garfield Dies

By | February 27, 2017

Eugene Garfield, founder of the Institute for Scientific Information and The Scientist, has passed away at age 91.

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image: TS Picks: Remembering Eugene Garfield

TS Picks: Remembering Eugene Garfield

By | February 27, 2017

A look back at the contributions of The Scientist’s founder, scientometrics pioneer Eugene Garfield (1925–2017)

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image: Predicting Scientific Success

Predicting Scientific Success

By | November 3, 2016

A scientist’s most influential paper may come at any point in her career but chances are it won’t change her overall success, researchers show.

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image: Web of Science Sold for More Than $3 Billion

Web of Science Sold for More Than $3 Billion

By | July 15, 2016

Thomson Reuters has transferred the science-citation database, along with the rest of its intellectual property and science division, to private-equity firms.

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Researchers find that scientific papers with shorter titles accrue more citations only if they are very popular. For papers flying under the radar, longer titles fare better.

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image: NIH Grant Reviews Don’t Predict Success

NIH Grant Reviews Don’t Predict Success

By | February 18, 2016

Peer reviewers’ assessments of funding proposals to the National Institutes of Health don’t correlate well with later publication citations, a study shows.

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