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  2. Google Scholar - Wikipedia

    Google Scholar is a freely accessible web search engine that indexes the full text or metadata of scholarly literature across an array of publishing formats and disciplines. Released in beta in November 2004, the Google Scholar index includes peer-reviewed online academic journals and books, conference papers, theses and dissertations ...

  3. List of academic databases and search engines - Wikipedia

    This article contains a representative list of notable databases and search engines useful in an academic setting for finding and accessing articles in academic journals, institutional repositories, archives, or other collections of scientific and other articles. Databases and search engines differ substantially in terms of coverage and ...

  4. Rankings of academic publishers - Wikipedia

    There are a number of approaches to ranking academic publishing groups and publishers. [1] [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] Rankings rely on subjective impressions by the scholarly community, on analyses of prize winners of scientific associations, discipline, a publisher's reputation, and its impact factor (particularly in the sciences).

  5. h-index - Wikipedia

    f (A)=25, f (B)=8, f (C)=5, f (D)=3, f (E)=3 → h -index=3. If we have the function f ordered in decreasing order from the largest value to the lowest one, we can compute the h -index as follows: h -index ( f) =. The Hirsch index is analogous to the Eddington number, an earlier metric used for evaluating cyclists.

  6. Scholar - Wikipedia

    A scholar is a person who is a researcher or has expertise in an academic discipline. A scholar can also be an academic, who works as a professor, teacher, or researcher at a university. An academic usually holds an advanced degree or a terminal degree, such as a master's degree or a doctorate (PhD).

  7. Anurag Acharya - Wikipedia

    Anurag Acharya is an Indian-American engineer known for co-founding Google Scholar, [1] of which he has been described as the "key inventor". As of 2023, Acharya held the title of Distinguished Engineer at Google. [2] He and his Google colleague Alex Verstak co-founded Google Scholar in 2004.

  8. Author-level metrics - Wikipedia

    Author-level metrics are citation metrics that measure the bibliometric impact of individual authors, researchers, academics, and scholars. Many metrics have been developed that take into account varying numbers of factors (from only considering the total number of citations, to looking at their distribution across papers or journals using ...

  9. Microsoft Academic - Wikipedia

    Inactive (No longer accessible after Dec. 31, 2021) Microsoft Academic was a free internet-based academic search engine for academic publications and literature, developed by Microsoft Research in 2016 as a successor of Microsoft Academic Search. Microsoft Academic was shut down in 2022.

  10. AlexNet - Wikipedia

    AlexNet is considered one of the most influential papers published in computer vision, having spurred many more papers published employing CNNs and GPUs to accelerate deep learning. [16] As of early 2023, the AlexNet paper has been cited over 120,000 times according to Google Scholar. [17]

  11. Scholarly communication - Wikipedia

    Scholarly communication. Scholarly communication involves the creation, publication, dissemination and discovery of academic research, primarily in peer-reviewed journals and books. [1] It is “the system through which research and other scholarly writings are created, evaluated for quality, disseminated to the scholarly community, and ...