H-Index & Metrics Best Publications

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Economics and Finance D-index 31 Citations 7,278 83 World Ranking 1912 National Ranking 1143

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Microeconomics
  • Law
  • Macroeconomics

Dan Kovenock mainly focuses on Microeconomics, Common value auction, Mathematical economics, Complete information and Resource. As part of his studies on Microeconomics, he often connects relevant subjects like Rent-seeking. His Rent-seeking research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Strategy and Public finance.

His studies in Common value auction integrate themes in fields like Quality, Constraint, Institution, Law and economics and Economic Justice. Dan Kovenock has researched Mathematical economics in several fields, including Duopoly, Production and All-pay auction. Dan Kovenock regularly links together related areas like CONTEST in his Complete information studies.

His most cited work include:

  • The All-Pay Auction with Complete Information (666 citations)
  • Rigging the lobbying process: An application of the all-pay auction (439 citations)
  • A survey of experimental research on contests, all-pay auctions and tournaments (341 citations)

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

His main research concerns Microeconomics, CONTEST, All-pay auction, Mathematical economics and Common value auction. Dan Kovenock focuses mostly in the field of Microeconomics, narrowing it down to matters related to Politics and, in some cases, Ex-ante. In his research, Conflict resolution and Computer security is intimately related to Lottery, which falls under the overarching field of CONTEST.

The study incorporates disciplines such as Sequential game, Public economics and Investment in addition to All-pay auction. His work in the fields of Mathematical economics, such as Nash equilibrium, Complete information, Stochastic game and Strategy, intersects with other areas such as Battlefield. His Common value auction research incorporates elements of Bidding, Tying and Law and economics.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Microeconomics (58.50%)
  • CONTEST (34.00%)
  • All-pay auction (33.50%)

What were the highlights of his more recent work (between 2012-2021)?

  • All-pay auction (33.50%)
  • Microeconomics (58.50%)
  • CONTEST (34.00%)

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

His scientific interests lie mostly in All-pay auction, Microeconomics, CONTEST, Mathematical economics and Complete information. His All-pay auction study improves the overall literature in Common value auction. His Microeconomics research incorporates themes from Quality and Total surplus.

His CONTEST research includes themes of Critical infrastructure, Node, Computer network and Lottery. His work on Stochastic game and Nash equilibrium as part of general Mathematical economics study is frequently linked to Characterization and Battlefield, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Complete information study incorporates themes from Competition and Externality.

Between 2012 and 2021, his most popular works were:

  • A survey of experimental research on contests, all-pay auctions and tournaments (341 citations)
  • An experimental investigation of Colonel Blotto games (62 citations)
  • Information Sharing in Contests (28 citations)

In his most recent research, the most cited papers focused on:

  • Microeconomics
  • Law
  • Macroeconomics

His primary areas of study are All-pay auction, Mathematical economics, Microeconomics, Stochastic game and Externality. His research in All-pay auction tackles topics such as Public finance which are related to areas like Aggregate expenditure, International political economy and Moderation. His Mathematical economics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Generalized second-price auction, Disadvantaged, Rent-seeking and Lottery.

Dan Kovenock has included themes like CONTEST and Conflict resolution in his Microeconomics study. The concepts of his Externality study are interwoven with issues in Common value auction and Complete information. His research integrates issues of Collusion and Welfare in his study of Common value auction.

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

The All-Pay Auction with Complete Information

Michael R. Baye;Dan Kovenock;Casper G. de Vries.
Economic Theory (1996)

1035 Citations

A survey of experimental research on contests, all-pay auctions and tournaments

Emmanuel Dechenaux;Dan Kovenock;Roman M. Sheremeta;Roman M. Sheremeta.
Experimental Economics (2015)

707 Citations

Rigging the lobbying process: An application of the all-pay auction

Michael R. Baye;Dan Kovenock;Casper G. de Vries.
The American Economic Review (1993)

668 Citations

Capital Structure and Product Market Behavior: An Examination of Plant Exit and Investment Decisions

Dan Kovenock;Gordon M. Phillips.
Review of Financial Studies (1997)

514 Citations

The solution to the Tullock rent-seeking game when R > 2: Mixed-strategy equilibria and mean dissipation rates*

Michael R. Baye;Dan Kovenock;Casper G. de Vries.
Public Choice (1994)

286 Citations

Multi-battle contests

Kai A. Konrad;Dan Kovenock.
Games and Economic Behavior (2009)

260 Citations

The symmetric multiple prize all-pay auction with complete information

Yasar Barut;Dan Kovenock.
European Journal of Political Economy (1998)

198 Citations

Selecting product development projects: pioneering versus incremental innovation strategies

Abdul Ali;Manohar U. Kalwani;Dan Kovenock.
Management Science (1993)

181 Citations

It takes two to tango : Equilibria in a model of sales

Michael R Baye;Dan Kovenock;Casper G de Vries.
Games and Economic Behavior (1992)

178 Citations

Bertrand-Edgeworth duopoly with unit cost asymmetry

Raymond J. Deneckere;Dan Kovenock.
Economic Theory (1996)

164 Citations

Editorial Boards

Games and Economic Behavior
(Impact Factor: 1.265)

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