The h-index is a measure of the number of publications published (productivity) as well as how often they are cited.
h-index = the number of publications with a citation number greater than or equal to h.
For example, if you have 15 publications cited 15 times of more, you will have a h-index of 15
|Where...||How to locate|
|Scopus||Do an author search for yourself in Scopus, click on your name to display your number of publications, citations and h-index|
|Google Scholar||Create a Google Scholar Citations Profile and make sure your publications are listed|
|Web of Science||Create a citation report of your publications that will display
your h-index in Web of Science (YouTube, 6m:08s)
Provide additional information about your metrics when talking about your h-index. For example:
"My h-index based on papers indexed in Web of Science is 10. It has been 5 years since I finished my PhD. I have 4 papers (A, B, C, D) with more than 20 citations and 1 paper (E) with 29 citations (source: Web of Science, 05/08/16). I also have an additional 3 papers not indexed by WoS, with 29 citations based on Scopus data (01/12/17)"