This field displays the h-index count and is based on a list of publications ranked in descending order by the Times Cited count.

The h-index is indicated by an orange horizontal line. The number of items above this line, which is "h" have at least "h" citations. For example, an h-index of 20 means there are 20 items that have 20 citations or more. This metric is useful because it discounts the disproportionate weight of highly cited papers or papers that have not yet been cited.

Calculating the h-index Value - The h-index factor is based on the depth of your product subscription and your selected timespan. Items that do not appear on the Results page will not be factored into the calculation. If your subscription depth is 10 years, then the h-index value is based on this depth even though a particular author may have published articles more than 10 years ago. Moreover, the calculation only includes items in your product database - books and articles in non-covered journals are not included.

1. The h-index was developed by J.E. Hirsch and published in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 102 (46): 16569-16572 November 15 2005.


Did You Know ...

The Citation Report is available from the following pages within the Web of Science, BIOSIS Citation Index, and the Chinese Science Citation Database.

  • Results
  • Cited Reference Search
  • Citing Articles
  • Marked List