Libraries at University of Nebraska-Lincoln

 

Date of this Version

8-2014

Citation

  1. Bensman, Stephen J. (1982). Bibliometrics Laws and Library Usage as a social phenomena. Library Research, 4(3), 279-312.

  2. Gupta, B. M. (2011). Mapping of Indian Science and Technology output in a National and Global Context, 1997-2007. Library Philosophy and Practice, 2011. [online at: http://unllib.unl.edu/LPP/ ]

  3. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Environmental_education [visited on 8th February 2014]

  4. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Environmental_science [visited on 8th February 2014]

  5. http://www.science-metrix.com/eng/reports.htm [visited on 9th February 2014]

  6. Karki, M. M. S. (1990). Environmental Science Research in India: An Analysis of Publications. Scientometrics, 18 (5-6), 363-373.

  7. Mahapatra, G. (2009). Bibliometrics Study: In the Internet Era. 2nd ed. New Delhi: Indiana Publishing House, 2009

  8. Parent, A., Bertrand, F., Côté, G. and Archambault, É. (2004). Scientometric Study on Collaboration between India and Canada, 1990-2001 Phase 1 of the 2004 Canada-India S&T Mapping Study. Science-Metrix: Scientometric Study [ http://www.science-metrix.com/pdf/SM_2003_009_DFAIT_Indo-Canadian_S&T_Collaboration.pdf visited on 25th February 2014]

  9. Rajendhiran, P. and Parihar, Y. S. (2007). A bibliometric study of laser literature in India – 1995 – 2005. Annals of Library and Information Studies, Vol. 54, June 2007, 112-118.

  10. Subramanyam, K. (1981). Lotka’s Law and Library Literature. Library Research, 3, 167070

Abstract

The present paper is prepared with the purpose to assess the publication trends of scholarly articles in the field of Environmental Sciences that are published in 75 Journals indexed under Science Direct Database during the period 2004 to 2010. It examines and presents an analysis of 645 research papers with a focus on Indian scenario. The study takes note scientifically from various angles such as: growth of literature, authorship pattern, degree of collaboration, geographical distribution of publications, distribution by journal, citation pattern, and ranking pattern etc. The study reveals that ‘USA’ as the most productive country among 67 participative nations and recognized ‘Trends in Ecology & Evolution’ (TEE) as highly productive journal amongst 75 journals undertaken for this study. The authors sincerely hope that the study may contribute to the domain of Library and Information Science as well as Environmental Science research in many ways

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