The 100 top-cited articles focused on magnetic resonance: a bibliometric analysis

Published on 2018-08-15T12:00:00Z (GMT) by
<div>Background<p>The number of citations that an article has received can be used to evaluate its impact on a particular research area.</p>Purpose<p>The aim of this study was to identify and characterize the 100 top-cited articles focused on magnetic resonance (MR).</p>Material and Methods<p>We determined the 100 top-cited articles on MR via the Scopus database, using the search term. The following information was recorded for each article: year of publication; journal title; impact factor of journal; number of citations; number of annual citations; authorship; department; institution; country; type of article; topic; MR protocol; and disease.</p>Results<p>The number of citations for the 100 top-cited articles was in the range of 898–5679 (median = 1342.5) and the number of annual citations was in the range of 19.7–372.4 (median = 60.9). The 100 top-cited articles were published in 46 journals, led by <i>Magnetic Resonance in Medicine</i> (n = 13). The majority of articles were published in 1990–1999 (n = 53), originated in the United States (n = 69), were original articles (n = 81), and dealt with the clinical application of MR (n = 57). The Department of Radiology, Massachusetts General Hospital (n = 5) was the leading institution. The majority of articles did not use any specific protocol (n = 51) and was not associated with any specific disease (n = 56).</p>Conclusion<p>Our study presents a detailed list and analysis of the 100 top-cited articles on MR, which provides an insight into historical development in this field.</p></div>

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Yoon, Soo Jeong; Yoon, Dae Young; Ja Lim, Kyoung; Moon, Ji Yoon; Hong, Su Jin; Baek, Sora; et al. (2018): The 100 top-cited articles focused on magnetic resonance: a bibliometric analysis. SAGE Journals. Collection. https://doi.org/10.25384/SAGE.c.4200491.v1