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Dear readers, do you find it hard to uncover hidden relationships between citations when there are more than 10? Learn how the powerful Citation Map helps you to :
- visualize connections at a glance, discover wider relationships
- change map appearance to emphasize important relationships
- map citations by author, institution, country, subject and more!

If you have found this helpful, share it with friends & colleagues!

Thanks and regards,
Preeti Sinha
Manager - Account Management
Need more info? Email me at preeti.sinha@thomsonreuters.com

Q: How can I use the Citation Map?

Step 1
Go to Web of Science (http://isiknowledge.com/wos). Enter "Influenza" AND "H1N1" under search field Topic. Click Search button.

citation map 1

Step 2
Choose an article where Times Cited is more than 10. Click on it.

citation map 2


Step 3
Click on Citation Map to quickly analyze all the References and Times Cited articles in a visual map.

citation map 3

Step 4
Choose Forward & Backward. Then click Create Map.

citation map 4

Step 5
In top left, choose Appearance > Set Node Text > Author. You can quickly see whom you have cited most, who are most interested in your work and identify potential collaboration opportunities or competitors.

citation map 5

Step 6
Now choose Appearance > Set Node Text > Subject Category. You can see how various Subject Areas are connected together to advance innovations, or any new Subject Areas that has been developed from your work.

Try it now - log on to Web of Science.

  did you know

Asia is fast catching up with US science - read Economist & UNESCO Science Report 2010.

Conference Proceedings Citation Index (CPCI) is now in Web of Science. Understand our selection process.


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missed a tip

1 - Refine and Analyze
2 - Export into Endnote
3 - Keywords Plus
4 - References, Times Cited


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