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iCite provides citation metrics for PubMed articles. Upload a string of PMIDs, and get a variety of metrics, including Relative Citation Ratio: "the citation impact of one or more articles relative to the average NIH-funded paper."
Other Tools for Citation Metrics
These tools aggregate and compile data from a variety of sources, including some traditional citation tools and others not listed above.- Some are free but others require a one-time or annual fee (not paid for by GW Libraries).
Publish or Perish (PoP) uses data from Google Scholar, but allows researchers to easily calculate advanced metrics, such as different h-indices, g-index, and more. Free.
How do I measure the impact of my work?
Generally, there are two ways to measure an author's impact:
create a citation report listing each work with a citation count;
calculate an index score that assigns a numerical value to the overall impact of an author's publications.
These methods are not exclusive. A citation report can identify specific works with high impact and provide an easy way to list both total works and total citations. An index score can illuminate nuances missed by a citation count (for example, the recency of citations).
Citation Reports in Web Of Science
In Web of Science, you can create citation reports for your own publications (using ResearcherID). You can also create citation reports for lists of publications involving other researchers.
The video below (6:08 min) goes through creating a citation report in Web of Science:
Add publications to your profile, or allow Google to find your publications automatically. (Double-check Google's recommendations; you may often find publications from other researchers with similar names.)
Click "My Citations" on the Google Scholar home page to get a list of articles, citation counts, and graphs.