Position in the ranking is based on each scientist’s D-index using data compiled from
OpenAlex and CrossRef by December 21st 2022.
This ranking lists all the best researchers from the Earth Science discipline and
affiliated with University of Rajasthan.
There are a total of 1 researchers included.
The total sum for the D-index values for the best scientists
in University of Rajasthan is 33 with a mean value for
the h-index of 33.00. The total sum of
publications for the best scientists in University of Rajasthan is 127 with the
mean value for publications per scientist of 127.00.
University of Rajasthan
University of Rajasthan is a public research university located in Jaipur, Rajasthan, India. It was founded in 1947 as the University of Rajputana and received its current name in 1956. It is one of the oldest universities in Rajasthan and among the leading universities in India, with nationally recognized programs in business, education, and technology.
University of Rajasthan Key Statistics
The university comprises 10 faculties divided into several departments. Its faculties include the Faculty of Business Administration, Faculty of Technology, Faculty of Social Sciences, and Faculty of Science. It also has several constituent colleges such as the University Rajasthan College, University Maharaja College, and University Maharani College.
Some of University of Rajasthan's top course offerings include Bachelor of Technology with Master of Technology, Bachelor of Law, and Master of Human Resource Management. Its student population is approximately 5,360. It employs around 400 academic staff.
The other University of Rajasthan key statistics include its library that houses a collection of more than 400,000 documents, such as books, academic journals, theses, reports, microfilms, including access to a broad range of electronic books and journals through UGC Infonet e-journals consortia.
University of Rajasthan Research
The top fields of University of Rajasthan research are physics, chemistry, and materials science. Its research outputs have been published in prestigious journals like Physical Review Letters, ChemInform, and Phosphorus Sulfur and Silicon and the Related Elements. Its researchers have attended major scholarly conferences such as Web Science, International Conference on Recent Advances in Microwave Theory and Applications, and the International Conference on Communication Software and Networks.
The most cited University of Rajasthan research publication is Adams et al.’s (2005) “Experimental and theoretical challenges in the search for the quark-gluon plasma: The STAR Collaboration's critical assessment of the evidence from RHIC collisions.” This experimental report on three-year RHIC nucleus-nucleus collision studies was published in Nuclear Physics and has received 3,902 citations.
The university’s second most cited publication is Schultz et al.’s (2005) “Values and their relationship to environmental concern and conservation behavior,” which was published in the Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology and has been cited 1,128 times.
Moreover, the university’s third most cited publication is Abelev et al.’s (2009) “Systematic measurements of identified particle spectra in pp, d+Au, and Au+Au collisions at the star detector,” which was featured in the Physical Review C and has received 1,047 citations.
The university has several research centers and relevant facilities. These are the University Centre for Computer Science and Information Technology, Social Science Research Centre, South Asia Study Centre, and the Indira Gandhi Centre for Human Ecology, Environment Studies, and Population Studies.
Its other most cited publication is Jain et al.’s (2010) “Hydrogen storage in Mg: A most promising material” (International Journal of Hydrogen Energy, 933 citations) and Cortese et al.’s “ALICE: Physics Performance Report, Volume II” (Journal of Physics G, 915 citations).
Some of University of Rajasthan research units include the Centre for the Study of Social Exclusion & Inclusion Policy, Center for Converging Technologies, Centre for Non-Conventional Energy Resources, and the Centre for the Study of Local Self Government.
D-index (Discipline H-index) only includes papers and citation values for an examined discipline in
contrast to General H-index which accounts for publications across all disciplines.
Our research was coordinated by Imed Bouchrika, PhD, a computer scientist with a well-established record
of collaboration on a number of international research projects with different partners from the academic
community. His role was to make sure all data remained unbiased, accurate, and up-to-date.
We list only scientists having D-Index >= 30 within the area of
Earth Science. If you or other scholars are not listed, we appreciate if you can