Are Academics Who Publish More Also More Cited? Individual Determinants of Publication and Citation Records
Clement Bosquet () and
Pierre-Philippe Combes ()
Working Papers from HAL
Thanks to a unique individual dataset of French academics in economics, we explain individual publication and citation records by gender and age, coauthorship patterns (average number of authors per article and size of the co-author network) and specialisation choices (percentage of output in each JEL code). The analysis is performed on both EconLit publication scores (adjusted for journal quality) and Google Scholar citation indexes, which allows us to present a broad picture of knowledge diffusion in economics. Citations are largely driven by publication records but also substantially increased by larger research team size and co-author networks.
Keywords: knowledge diffusion; economics of science; productivity determinants; publication scores; citation indexes (search for similar items in EconPapers)
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Journal Article: Are academics who publish more also more cited? Individual determinants of publication and citation records (2013)
Working Paper: Are academics who publish more also more cited? Individual determinants of publication and citation records (2013)
Working Paper: Are academics who publish more also more cited? Individual determinants of publication and citation records (2012)
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