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Top authors publish in Taylor & Francis Journals

We have over 40 Library and Information Science journals for you to browse.
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Over several decades, Routledge, Taylor & Francis has offered researchers a healthy and diverse array of Library and Information Science (LIS) journals. Given its commitment to this scholarly discipline, it is not surprising that several Routledge, Taylor & Francis journals have recently published articles from dozens of highly-cited LIS researchers.

Ioannidis et al.’s innovative new paper evaluating the top 100,000 scholars across all disciplines (176 in total), including LIS scholars demonstrates this achievement. In their paper, “A standardized citation metrics author database annotated for scientific field,” the authors amass a database of nearly 7 million scholars who have published at least 5 papers in the Scopus and create a composite score for each one. This score is formulated by data on 6 established scholarly metrics: total citations, Hirsch h-index, coauthorship-adjusted Schreiber hm-index, number of citations to papers as single author, number of citations to papers as single or first author; and number of citations to papers as single, first or last author.

The resulting top 100,000 scores are publicly available in two main databases: one for all citations accrued by top scholars from 1996 to end of year 2017, and one for citations accrued during only the full year 2017 to reduce some of the inherent bias against early-career researchers. (Ioannidis et al. also provide their original, nearly 7 million records, author database for ambitious researchers who want to do their own analysis).

The number of LIS scholars in the top 100,000 database are relatively small; only about 300 in total. However, many of them have published in a Taylor & Francis journal since 2010 – over 100 in fact! Below are just some examples of papers written by these top performing LIS scholars. It is noteworthy that they appear in a range of journal sub-topics, from information systems to more niche practitioner journals in the LIS field.

To celebrate our authors’ success, we have made the below articles free to read until the end of the year!

2019Randall K. Minas & Alan R. DennisVisual Background Music: Creativity Support Systems with Priming
Journal of Management Information Systems
2019Jordan Kaufman, Carol Tenopir & Lisa Christian
Does Workplace Matter? How Engineers Use and Access Information Resources in Academic and Non-Academic Settings
Science & Technology Libraries
2018Youngkyun Kim, Kailash Joshi & Kyootai LeeThe future of information systems in airline industries: An interview with Seoknam Ko, chief information officer of Asiana airlines (including Air Busan and Air Seoul) and senior vice president of Asiana IDT, Seoul, Korea
Journal of Global Information Technology Management
2018Varun Grover et al.Creating Strategic Business Value from Big Data Analytics: A Research Framework
Journal of Management Information Systems
2017Ayoung Suh et al.
Gamification in the Workplace: The Central Role of the Aesthetic Experience
Journal of Management Information Systems
2017Eric K. Clemons et alUnderstanding the Information-Based Transformation of Strategy and Society
Journal of Management Information Systems
2016Drew Paulin & Caroline Haythornthwaite
Crowdsourcing the curriculum: Redefining e-learning practices through peer-generated approaches
The Information Society
2015Kevin Crowston, Steve Sawyer & Rolf Wigand
Social Networks and the Success of Market Intermediaries: Evidence From the U.S. Residential Real Estate IndustryThe Information Society
2015Ahmed Abbasi et al.
Enhancing predictive analytics for anti-phishing by exploiting website genre information
Journal of Management Information Systems
2015Brian Real et al.Digital Inclusion and the Affordable Care Act: Public Libraries, Politics, Policy, and Enrollment in “Obamacare”
Public Library Quarterly
2014Andrew K. ShentonFrom Model of Reality to Practical Tool: An Aid to Reference Librarians and Library Managers
The Reference Librarian
2014Jeanine Scaramozzino et al.Map room to data and GIS services: Five university libraries evolving to meet campus needs and changing technologies
Journal of Map & Geography Libraries
2013S. Craig Finlay et al.The Structure of the Biblioblogosphere: An Examination of the Linking Practices of Institutional and Personal Library Blogs
Journal of Web Librarianship
2013Joanna C. Duy & Vincent LarivièreAn Analysis of Direct Reciprocal Borrowing Among Québec University Libraries
Journal of Access Services
2012Paul T. JaegerThe Intersection of Public Policy and Public Access: Digital Divides, Digital Literacy, Digital Inclusion, and Public LibrariesPublic Library Quarterly

We all know that a library’s impact reaches far beyond the shelves. An academic library is much more than housing for books and sleep-deprived students. It provides a space for academics to find support for their research and empowers them by connecting them with the information they need, when they need it to manifest ground-breaking discoveries. But what happens after those discoveries?

It seems more and more, students are turning to librarians for guidance through the intricate process of submitting their research for publication.

As the role of librarian adjusts to these ever-shifting student needs, Taylor & Francis is continuing to work to help librarian’s champion researchers and de-mystify the publication process through How Researchers Changed the World.”

Information, support and insights from Taylor & Francis and the library community to help you develop your collections, engage your users, enhance your institution’s scholarly communications, and navigate the changing library and information landscape.


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