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 Psychology discipline and
affiliated with University of Chester.
There are a total of 1 researchers included.
The total sum for the D-index values for the best scientists
in University of Chester 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 Chester is 93 with the
mean value for publications per scientist of 93.00.
University of Chester
University of Chester is a public university in Chester, England. Established in 1839, it was formerly known as the Chester Diocesan Training College. It underwent several restructuring and name changes before it gained university status and adopted its current name in 2005. A member of the Association of Commonwealth Universities, Chester is the fifth oldest higher educational institution in England.
University of Chester Key Statistics
Chester’s educational structure is composed of several schools and faculties. These include the Faculty of Arts and Humanities, the Chester Business School, the Faculty of Health and Social Care, and the Faculty of Medicine and Life Sciences. It offers undergraduate and postgraduate courses in diverse areas of study, including humanities, arts, business, and computer science.
It has a student population of nearly 15,000, including over 10,000 undergraduates and more than 5,000 postgraduates. The university also employs more than 2,000 academic and administrative staff members across its several campus locations. These campuses include the Chester campus, the Creative campus in Kingsway, and the Warrington campus.
Among other University of Chester key statistics are its wide range of academic and administrative facilities that include the Chester Cathedral, student housing, health and wellness services, athletic gyms, an exhibition space, an art gallery, a learning resource centre, and a comprehensive library network that holds more than 300,000 books, journals, and other resources.
University of Chester Research
Chester is one of the top English research institutions worldwide. Its main research areas include art and design, biological sciences, and law. It is funded through grants and fellowships awarded by public and private organizations such as the National Health Service, the Expanding Excellence in England Fund, and the United Kingdom Research and Innovation.
The top three University of Chester research fields are medicine, psychology, and sociology. Its researchers have also attended global research conferences and symposiums such as NAACL: North American Chapter of the Association for Computational Linguistics, ISMAR: International Symposium on Mixed and Augmented Reality, and BTAS: International Conference on Biometrics: Theory, Applications and Systems.
Its most cited research work is Roberson et al.’s (2010) “Show and tell: The role of language in categorizing facial expression of emotion,” which was published in Emotion Review and has 973 citations to date. Chester’s second most popular research output is Aureli et al.’s (2008) “Fission-fusion dynamics: New research frameworks,” which was published in Current Anthropology and has been cited 901 times so far.
Meanwhile, its third most popular research work is Schaefer et al.’s (2010) “Assessing the effectiveness of a large database of emotion-eliciting films : A new tool for emotion researchers.” This article, which talks about the effectiveness of a new and extensive set of emotional film excerpts, was published in Cognition & Emotion and has been cited 893 times by students and research professionals worldwide throughout its publication.
Furthermore, University of Chester runs several research centers and institutes. These include the Centre for Research into Environmental Science and Technology, the Chester Research Unit for the Psychology of Health, the Food Security, Sustainability and Social Justice Research Group, and the Philip Barker Centre for Creative Learning.
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
Psychology. If you or other scholars are not listed, we appreciate if you can