Google Scholar Citations provide a simple way for authors to keep track of citations to their articles. You can check who is citing your publications, graph citations over time, and compute several citation metrics. You can also make your profile public...
Google Scholar offers a popular way to create a profile that showcases your own papers and the citations they’ve received. It also calculates a platform-dependent h-index, which many researchers love to track (for better or for worse).
With a public GS profile, when someone searches for you, the link to your profile will appear at the top of the results page. So, to get started, go to www.scholar.google.com. Click the “My citations” button on the top right.
Signup to Google Scholar Citations is currently limited, but I was able to create a profile here.
Google Scholar Citations is a profile made available to authors through Google Scholar that allows authors to track citations to their work. This profile can be made publicly available or kept private to be accessed only by the author.
Most profiles on Google Scholar I click on have over 100 citations. I will be lucky to get that many in 20 years. I think the decision to make the Google Scholar profile public depends on citation count + several other factors.
Sample Google Scholar Citations Profile. Set up Your Own Researcher Profile. The profile lists author/researcher name, some keywords (as entered by the bearer of the profile), citation metrics (h-index and i10-index) and citations sorted by most cited, with links to citing articles.
Citation metrics are often used to gauge the influence of scholarly articles and authors.
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Are you interested in contributing to HLWIKI International? contact: firstname.lastname@example.org. To browse other articles on a range of HSL topics, see the A-Z index. 15 September 2015. See also Bibliometrics | Google scholar | Microsoft Academic Search | SciVal Metrics | Web 2.0. ...the main features...