The ranking is based on h-index, citations and number of DBLP documents gathered by August 9th 2021.
This ranking lists all top computer scientists affiliated with Queen's University. There is a total of 6 researchers included with 1 of them also being included in the global ranking. The total sum for the H-index values for top scientists in Queen's University is 339 with a mean value for the h-index of 56.50. The total sum for the DBPL publications for top scientists in Queen's University is 1772 with a mean value for DBLP publications is 295.33.
Note that the research institution or university for a scientist is set based on the affiliation data featured on their Google Scholar profile.
Queen's University at Kingston, commonly known as Queen's University, is a public research university based in the city of Kingston in Ontario, Canada. One of the oldest degree-granting schools in Canada, the university was established in 1841 in honor of Queen Victoria of England.
The university currently offers a diverse range of undergraduate and postgraduate programs through its eight schools and faculties. The school's largest faculties are the Faculty of Arts and Science and the Faculty of Health Sciences, while its most popular programs include engineering, commerce, computing, and honors programs for Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science degrees. Aside from on-campus programs, Queen's University offers online learning opportunities. Students can pursue fully online degrees, along with certificate programs and non-degree credit courses. The university also offers professional and executive studies, ESL programs, and youth programs and summer camps for elementary and high school students.
Students at Queen's University can also participate in various study-abroad programs and earn credit towards their degrees. The only program of its kind in Canada, the university's First-Year Program, meantime, allows students to spend one academic year studying abroad. Students can also enroll at Queen's University through a number of exchange programs.
Queen's University started out as Queen's College at Kingston, established in 1841 through a Royal Charter issued by Queen Victoria. Modelled after the University of Edinburgh and the University of Glasgow, the school was intended to educate Presbyterian ministers and youth in science and literature. By the early 1900s, the university had gained recognition as one of the leading universities in Canada and as one of the first North American schools to offer correspondence education. In 1912, the university also officially separated from the Presbyterian Church of Scotland, changing its name to Queen's University at Kingston.
Today, Queen's University's main and west campuses sit on more than 1,400 hectares of land in the neighborhood of Queen’s in Kingston, Ontario. The university also owns Herstmonceux Castle in East Sussex, England, currently used as the university's Queen's International Study Centre. The university is also home to the Agnes Etherington Art Centre, which houses over 14,000 works of art and is known as one of the foremost art galleries in Canada.
Queen's University has also gained recognition as one of the top research universities in Canada. The university currently operates over 20 university-wide and faculty-based research centers and institutes. These research centers support interdisciplinary studies on a diverse range of areas, such as astroparticle physics, military and veteran health, advanced computing, sustainable finance, and human mobility.