H-Index & Metrics Best Publications
Brian M. D’Onofrio

Brian M. D’Onofrio

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Psychology D-index 57 Citations 10,625 180 World Ranking 2407 National Ranking 20

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Internal medicine
  • Psychiatry
  • Developmental psychology

His primary scientific interests are in Developmental psychology, Offspring, Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, Psychiatry and Pediatrics. His work on Conduct disorder, Behavioural genetics and Juvenile delinquency as part of general Developmental psychology study is frequently linked to Gene-environment correlation, bridging the gap between disciplines. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Demography and Substance abuse.

The Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder study combines topics in areas such as Odds ratio and Sibling. He interconnects Young adult and Clinical psychology in the investigation of issues within Psychiatry. Brian M. D’Onofrio has researched Pediatrics in several fields, including Gestational age, Premature birth and Cohort study.

His most cited work include:

  • Socioeconomic Status Modifies Heritability of IQ in Young Children (946 citations)
  • Smoking during pregnancy and offspring externalizing problems: An exploration of genetic and environmental confounds (231 citations)
  • Critical Need for Family-Based, Quasi-Experimental Designs in Integrating Genetic and Social Science Research (213 citations)

What are the main themes of his work throughout his whole career to date?

Brian M. D’Onofrio spends much of his time researching Psychiatry, Developmental psychology, Offspring, Cohort study and Demography. His Psychiatry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Young adult and Clinical psychology. His study on Conduct disorder, Behavioural genetics and Juvenile delinquency is often connected to Association as part of broader study in Developmental psychology.

His Offspring research incorporates elements of Psychopathology and Confounding. His work deals with themes such as Odds ratio, Birth weight, Hazard ratio, Pediatrics and Depression, which intersect with Cohort study. In his work, Anxiety is strongly intertwined with Cohort, which is a subfield of Demography.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Psychiatry (33.55%)
  • Developmental psychology (25.24%)
  • Offspring (30.03%)

What were the highlights of his more recent work (between 2019-2021)?

  • Demography (28.43%)
  • Cohort study (34.50%)
  • Cohort (22.68%)

In recent papers he was focusing on the following fields of study:

Brian M. D’Onofrio mainly investigates Demography, Cohort study, Cohort, Psychiatry and Hazard ratio. Brian M. D’Onofrio has included themes like Offspring, Sibling, Birth cohort and Confidence interval in his Demography study. His research integrates issues of Substance misuse, Proportional hazards model, Confounding and Life history theory in his study of Offspring.

His Cohort study study also includes

  • Medical prescription together with Methylphenidate,
  • Depression together with Absolute risk reduction. His research investigates the connection between Cohort and topics such as Substance abuse that intersect with issues in Risk factor, Young adult, Child and adolescent psychiatry and Sex characteristics. His Hazard ratio research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Dizygotic twin and Pediatrics.

Between 2019 and 2021, his most popular works were:

  • Maternal polycystic ovary syndrome and risk of neuropsychiatric disorders in offspring: prenatal androgen exposure or genetic confounding? (21 citations)
  • Maternal polycystic ovary syndrome and risk of neuropsychiatric disorders in offspring: prenatal androgen exposure or genetic confounding? (21 citations)
  • Individual risk and familial liability for suicide attempt and suicide in autism: a population-based study (15 citations)

This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.

Best Publications

Socioeconomic Status Modifies Heritability of IQ in Young Children

Eric Turkheimer;Andreana Haley;Mary Waldron;Brian D'Onofrio.
Psychological Science (2003)

1669 Citations

Critical Need for Family-Based, Quasi-Experimental Designs in Integrating Genetic and Social Science Research

Brian M. D’Onofrio;Benjamin B. Lahey;Eric Turkheimer;Paul Lichtenstein.
American Journal of Public Health (2013)

290 Citations

Smoking during pregnancy and offspring externalizing problems: An exploration of genetic and environmental confounds

Brian M. D'Onofrio;Carol A. van Hulle;Irwin D. Waldman;Joseph Lee Rodgers.
Development and Psychopathology (2008)

279 Citations

The heritability of clinically diagnosed attention deficit hyperactivity disorder across the lifespan

Henrik Larsson;Zheng Chang;Brian M. D’Onofrio;Paul Lichtenstein.
Psychological Medicine (2014)

275 Citations

Understanding biological and social influences on religious affiliation, attitudes, and behaviors: a behavior genetic perspective.

Brian M. D’Onofrio;Lindon J. Eaves;Lenn Murrelle;Hermine H. Maes.
Journal of Personality (1999)

265 Citations

Paternal age at childbearing and offspring psychiatric and academic morbidity.

Brian M. D’Onofrio;Martin E. Rickert;Emma Frans;Ralf Kuja-Halkola.
JAMA Psychiatry (2014)

243 Citations

Serious transport accidents in adults with attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder and the effect of medication: a population-based study.

Zheng Chang;Paul Lichtenstein;Brian M. D’Onofrio;Arvid Sjölander.
JAMA Psychiatry (2014)

242 Citations

Preterm birth and mortality and morbidity: a population-based quasi-experimental study.

Brian M. D’Onofrio;Quetzal A. Class;Martin E. Rickert;Henrik Larsson.
JAMA Psychiatry (2013)

241 Citations

The role of the Children of Twins design in elucidating causal relations between parent characteristics and child outcomes

Brian M. D'Onofrio;Eric N. Turkheimer;Lindon J. Eaves;Linda A. Corey.
Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry (2003)

232 Citations

All in the Family: Comparing Siblings to Test Causal Hypotheses Regarding Environmental Influences on Behavior:

Benjamin B. Lahey;Brian M. D’Onofrio.
Current Directions in Psychological Science (2010)

209 Citations

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