citation variants (#2-10), comprising the author's name, journal, volume, first
page number and year of publication. Sequence identity is indicated in grey.
Click linkurl:here;http://images.the-scientist.com/content/images/general/figure1a-1.jpg to see a larger version of this image.
the page number is incorrect (Laemmli, U.K. (1970)
Nature 227, 600 through 700). The most common
errors are inversions (680 to 608) or the replacement
of a number with one of similar shape (680 to 630) or
value (680 to 681). Note that the number of correct
citations (estimated at 2 x 105) exceeds the
capacity of the ISI database (216 = 65536 'cytes').
Click linkurl:here;http://images.the-scientist.com/content/images/general/figure1b-1.jpg to see a larger version of this image.
(#10 from Fig. 1A, occurrences 1-9 are identified
by research location and year). Inherited WCs are
generally transmitted between overlapping groups of
scientists within the same institution (boxes) or with
shared research interests (dashed lines). Lineages
are easily identified in articles that cite a previous paper
containing the WC (black lines), although this may involve a
missing link that does not contain the WC itself (e.g. 4 to 7).
Click linkurl:here;http://images.the-scientist.com/content/images/general/figure1c-1.jpg to see a larger version of this image.
**__Related stories:__***linkurl:Online access = more citations;https://www.the-scientist.com/blog/display/55437/
[19th February 2009]*linkurl:More articles, fewer citations;https://www.the-scientist.com/blog/display/54839/
[18th July 2008]*linkurl:A new proposal for citation data;https://www.the-scientist.com/blog/display/54402/
[4th March 2008]