To avoid having to repeat the below process every time you want to see your citations and h-index, you should register for a ResearcherID (RID). This allows you to claim a unique ID number for yourself within the WOS system, and then attach all your publications to it. After that, you (or anyone else) can get regular updates and reports. The RID can be linked to your ORCID ID and will cross-populate your references.
Check your citations
The easiest way to begin tracking the impact of your work is to set up a Google Scholar profile. You may choose to keep your profile private or make it public. As you publish articles, simply add them to your account, and Google Scholar begins tracking citations to your work and calculating your overall h-index.
Publish or Perish software calculates:
An ORCID is unique identifier that distinguishes your from other researchers, and it can help ensure your work is accurately tracked and attributed. Many publishers are now requiring ORCIDs from their authors.
Ten things you need to know about ORCID (from ImpactStory) is a great summary of the value of ORCID IDs.
Altmetrics track your impact beyond scholarly citation counts and journal impact metrics. They attempt to track things like public policy documents, media, blogs, social media and much more.
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