Browsing All posts tagged under »journal quality«

Some New Comments on Open Access and Archaeology and Shameless Self-promotion

December 11, 2011

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This came from the Assemblage journal RSS feed- “…we’re bringing you a smorgasbord of features to tide you over for the festive season. We have a double State of the Arch update with two pieces on a similar theme. Patrcik Hadley discusses the issues surrouonding setting up Mesolithic Miscellany and the world of open access journals, […]

Archaeology Journal Publishing XII

August 1, 2011

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It has been about two months since my last archaeology journal publishing post, apologies. Quick recap of Arch Journal Publishing I-XI: I looked at varies metrics of “supposed” journal quality vs. price per journal and/or price per page and found pretty much no correlation between these metrics and prices. To continue with this line of […]

Archaeology Journal Publishing XI

June 7, 2011

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Continuing with previous examinations of journal prices vs. journal quality (in this case the h-index).

About Archaeology Journal Publishing IX

June 3, 2011

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This post shows there is no correlation between journal prices and the Scientific Journal Rankings (SJR).

About Archaeology Journal Publishing VIII

May 28, 2011

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In this post I show that there is no correlation between journals prices and Article Influence Score of journals.

About Archaeology Journal Publishing VII

May 25, 2011

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This post takes a look at the Eigenfactor score of journals against their prices and finds that there is a very weak correlation. So weak that there is probably no actual correlation between journal prices and the quality of the research within them.

About Archaeology Journal Publishing VI

May 24, 2011

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Yesterday, I looked at the Thomson Reuter’s Journal Impact Factors (TRJIF) in relation to archaeology journal prices and found negative correlations. Today I examined the 5 year TRJIF scores of those same archaeology journals listed in the Thomson Reuter Journal Citation Report and found that there are even stronger negative correlations. This would indicate that […]

About Archaeology Journal Publishing V

May 23, 2011

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After running the numbers I have determined that there is no correlation between archaeology journal prices and the Thomson Reuter’s Journal Impact Factors (TRJIF). Leading me to conclude that ether commercial publishers are over pricing their journals or that TRJIF is not an accurate representation of journal quality.