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Zook, M.A. (2001). "Old Hierarchies or New Networks of Centrality? The Global Geography of the Internet Content Market." [Preprint]. American Behavioral Scientist, Junio2001, 44(10):1679-1696.
URL: http://www.zooknic.com/info/Zook-ABS-2001.pdf      
Materias:  Cibergeografía

"Using a combination of domain names and user counts, this paper provides an assessment of the global distribution of Internet content creation at the national and urban level and the structure of the supply and demand for this content at the national level. Theories of export based development are used to assess the strengths and weaknesses of countries Internet presence and the ramifications of this for future development."

Cronin, Blaise. (2001). "Bibliometrics and beyond: some thoughts on web-based citation analysis" [Artículo]. Journal of Information Science, 2001, 27(1):1-7.

Materias:  Cibermetría

"The idea of a unified citation index to the literature of science was first outlined by Eugene Garfield [1] in 1955 in the journal Science. Science Citation Index has since established itself as the gold standard for scientific information retrieval. It has also become the database of choice for citation analysts and evaluative bibliometricians worldwide. As scientific publication moves to the web, and novel approaches to scholarly communication and peer review establish themselves, new methods of citation and link analysis will emerge to capture often liminal expressions of peer esteem, influence and approbation. The web thus affords bibliometricians rich opportunities to apply and adapt their techniques to new contexts and content: the age of ‘bibliometric spectroscopy’ [2] is dawning."

Leydesdorff, Loet & Heimeriks, Gaston. (2001). "The Self-Organization of the European Information society: The case of "biotechnology"." [Artículo]. JASIS (Journal of the American Society for Information Science), Octubre-Noviembre2001, 52(14):1262-1274.
URL: http://dlist.sir.arizona.edu/archive/00000107/      
Materias:  Cienciometría e Informetría

"Fields of techno-science like biotechnology develop in a network mode: disciplinary insights from different backgrounds are recombined and university-industry relations are continuously reshaped. The ongoing process of integration at the European level generates an additional network of transnational collaborations. Using the title words of scientific publications in five core journals of biotechnology, multi-variate analysis enables us to distinguish between the intellectual organization of the publications in terms of title words (variables) and the institutional structure in terms of addresses of documents (cases). The interaction among the networks in the case of biotechnology documents with European addresses is compared with the document sets with American and Japanese addresses. A complex network system of innovations is sensitive to policy interventions in ways that differ from national systems of innovation."

Kostoff, Ronald N. (2001). "Science and Technology Roadmaps." [Artículo]. IEEE Transactions on Engineering Management, Mayo2001, 48(2):132-143.
URL: http://www.onr.navy.mil/sci_tech/special/technowatch/reseval.htm      
Materias:  Cienciometría e Informetría

"This paper presents the principles for constructing high quality science and technology roadmaps. It provides illustrative examples from both governemnt and industrial practice. It is the first paper that presents road-mapping as a unified discipline."

Cronin, Blaise. (2001). "Hyperauthorship: a postmodern perversion or evidence of a structural shift in scholarly communication practices?" [Artículo]. JASIS (Journal of the American Society for Information Science), Marzo2001, 52(7):558-569.

Materias:  Cibermetría

"Cronin examines the implications of the extraordinary growth in the number of authors of single papers in the biomedical and high energy physics domains. Such practices call into question the assumption that the author(s) bear sole responsibility and deserve sole credit for the work. While collaboration and multiple authorship certainly existed before the 20th century, the advent of big science has stimulated it. Papers with 100 authors increased from one in 1981 to 182 in 1994. Increasing collaboration and the highly technical nature of modern research mean coauthorship is inescapable, but honorific, guest and gift authorship are not currently uncommon and major contributors are at times excluded. Generally accepted guidelines for authorship do not exist. The difficulty of fixing the degree of an individual's contribution is not trivial and the standard model of authorship is in need of revision with likely variations in different genera."

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