Scholarly Influence Research (SIR): Augmenting Ideational Influence with Social Influence
Indexation documentaireEnseignement supérieur
SubjectIdeational Influence; Scholarly Contribution; Scholarly Influence; Scholarly Influence Research (SIR); Social Influence; Social Network Analysis (SNA)
Nom de la revueInternational Journal of Social and Organizational Dynamics in IT
Date de publication2012
Nom de l'éditeurIGI Global
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Résumé en anglaisFollowing previous research findings, this paper argues that the currently predominant method of evaluating scholar performance - publication counts in “quality” journals - is flawed due to the subjectivity inherent in the generation of the list of approved journals and absence of a definition of quality. Truex, Cuellar, and Takeda (2009) improved on this method by substituting a measurement of “influence” using the Hirsch statistics to measure ideational influence. Since the h-family statistics are a measure of productivity and the uptake of a scholar’s ideas expressed in publications, this methodology privileges the uptake of a scholar’s ideas over the venue of publication. Influence is built through other means than by having one’s papers read and cited. The interaction between scholars resulting in co-authored papers is another way to build scholarly influence. This aspect of scholarly influence, which the authors term social influence, can be assessed by Social Network Analysis (SNA) metrics that examine the nature and strength of coauthoring networks among IS Scholars. The paper demonstrates the method of assessing social influence by analysis of the social network of AMCIS scholars and compares the results of this analysis with other co-authorship networks from the ECIS and ICIS communities.
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Evaluating Scholarly Influence Through Social Network Analysis: the Next Step in Evaluating Scholarly Influence Takeda, Hirotoshi; Truex, Duane P.; Cuellar, Michael J. (2010-08) Communication / Conférence
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