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Nuova metrica: RCR

Relative Citation Ratio (RCR): A new metric that uses citation rates to measure influence at the article level

Uno studio sul Relative Citation Ratio (RCR) condotto da NIH che dimostra come gli articoli che hanno avuto maggiore impatto reale siano usciti in riviste dall'IF basso (http://www.ascb.org/nature-of-scientific-impact/)

Il Relative Citation Ratio (RCR) è una nuova metrica creata da un gruppo di lavoro NIH diretto da George Santangelo che ha descritto la nuova metrica in questo articolo caricato nel Cold Spring Harbor BioArchive repository

Mostra l'impatto di citazioni di uno o piu' articoli relativamente alla media di citazione dei documenti finanziati dal NIH (icite)

<The Relative Citation Ratio is a new metric developed within the Office of Portfolio Analysis (OPA) that represents a citation-based measure of scientific influence of one or more articles. It is calculated as the cites/year of each paper, normalized to the citations per year received by NIH-funded papers in the same field and year. A paper with an RCR of 1.0 has received the same number of cites/year as the average NIH-funded paper in its field, while a paper with an RCR of 2.0 has received twice as many cites/year as the average NIH-funded paper in its field.

iCite is limited to analyzing only articles that appear in both PubMed and Web of Science; users upload the PubMed IDs for articles within the analysis group of interest (articles identified from either SPIRES or PubMed searches). iCite allows for the analysis of just one group of articles or for the comparison of multiple groups as appropriate. >

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