Ural Federal University

Ural Federal University

- Neuroscience Ranking

Russian Federation Established: 1920 Scholars: 1
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Best Scientists Overview

Best scientists

Position in the ranking is based on each scientist’s D-index using data compiled from Microsoft Graph by December 6th 2021.

This ranking lists all the best researchers from the Neuroscience discipline and affiliated with Ural Federal University. There are a total of 1 researchers included with 1 of them also being included in the global ranking. The total sum for the D-index values for the best scientists in Ural Federal University is 69 with a mean value for the h-index of 69.00. The total sum of publications for the best scientists in Ural Federal University is 232 with the mean value for publications per scientist of 232.00.

Overview

Ural Federal University

Ural Federal University (UrFU) is a public research university in Yekaterinburg, Sverdlovsk Oblast, Russia. It was founded in 1920 as Ural University by a decree by then President Vladimir Lenin. In 2011, it became the present-day UrFU through a merger between Ural State University and Ural State University. One of the 10 Russian federal institutions of higher education, the university is recognized as one of the leading universities and research institutions in Russia’s Ural region.

Ural Federal University Key Statistics

UrFU comprises 13 institutes and schools. Notable among these academic units are the Graduate Engineering School, Graduate School of Economics and Management, Institute of Chemical Engineering, and Institute of New Materials and Technologies. It also houses several scientific schools such as the Natural Sciences Schools, Schools of Humanities, and Engineering and Technology Schools. It offers over 460 academic programs in four main areas of knowledge.

Ural Federal University's student population is approximately 36,200 undergraduates, postgraduates, and doctoral candidates, of whom 4,300 are international students from more than 100 countries. It employs more than 4,800 academic staff.

Other Ural Federal University key statistics is the UrFU Library. It holds a collection of around three million volumes including one million book titles. It also houses three information centers, six reading rooms, and six circulation desks.

The university is also an active member of various international organizations, including the Silk Road Universities Network, The Euroasian Universities Association, BRICS Network University, Erasmus Plus, SCO Network University, and UArctic.

Ural Federal University Research

The university is one of the most active Russian research institutions, with more than 11,300 researchers, 781 research units, around 50,000 research outputs, 954 projects, and 437 awards, including 72 research excellence centers. It conducts studies on an extensive range of areas, with four priority fields of study: living systems and health, flexible technologies and new materials, power engineering, resource saving and environmental management, and information technologies and human beings in the information society. Its research projects are funded by external agencies and partners such as the Russian Ministry of Science and Higher Education and the Russian Academy of Sciences.

The top fields of Ural Federal University research are materials science, chemistry, and physics. Its research outputs have been published in prestigious journals like Physical Review B, ChemInform, and Physics of Metals and Metallography.

Its researchers have attended major scholarly conferences such as CriMiCo: International Crimean Conference Microwave and Telecommunication Technology, BDAS: International Conference: Beyond Databases, Architectures and Structures, and EuCAP: European Conference on Antennas and Propagation.

The most cited Ural Federal University research publication is Popova et al.'s (2013) “Chelyabinsk airburst, damage assessment, meteorite recovery, and characterization.” This article was featured in Science and has received 668 citations.

The university’s second most cited publication is Togawa et al.'s (2012) “Chiral magnetic soliton lattice on a chiral helimagnet,” which appeared in Physical Review Letters and has been cited 404 times.

Moreover, the university’s third most cited publication is Meyer et al.'s (2018) “The MLL recombinome of acute leukemias in 2017,” which was published in Leukemia and has received 364 citations.

Meanwhile, some of UrFU’s research centers and institutes include the Research Institute of Physics and Applied Mathematics, Research Laboratory for Astrochemistry, Innovation and Implementation Center ‘Energy Efficiency and Energy Conservation,’ and Fundamental Research Laboratory of Physiologically Active Substance.
World
National
Scholar
D-index 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.
Citations
Publications
920 World 1 National
Allan V. Kalueff

Allan V. Kalueff

Ural Federal University, Russia
D-index 69 Citations 16,763 232

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 Microsoft Academic Graph D-Index >= 30 within the area of Neuroscience. If you or other scholars are not listed, we appreciate if you can contact us.