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How to Research Your Symptoms Online
People use the Internet to research a myriad of things from what they should buy to why they have pain. These guidelines will help you learn how to research your symptoms online if you have concerns.
Use a Medical MD Symptom Checker
As soon as you enter the phrase, “how to research health symptoms,” into any search engine, you’ll receive results for at least one or more reputable medical MD symptom checkers. These symptoms checkers ask your age, gender, primary symptoms, if you’re pregnant, the severity of your symptoms, your current medications and past or current conditions. Once you click submit, a list of conditions that match your symptoms will appear. You’ll have the option to edit your symptoms or start over if you wish.
Check Reputable Websites
If you can’t find what you’re looking for using a free medical symptom checker, there are websites with articles or blog posts that list symptoms. Make sure you’re looking at reputable websites that end with .org or .edu because these sites tend to contain scholarly or medical information that can be trusted. The Internet is full of information that’s published and not verified. Therefore, it’s essential that you’re looking up symptoms on a website that presents information that’s been fact-checked.
Go to a Doctor’s Website
Under some circumstances, you’ll find an online symptom checker on a physician’s website. If you can’t find a MD symptom checker, you’ll find a plethora of resources on these websites. Doctors work diligently toward providing information for their patients in the way of medical library research materials, informational articles, blog posts and podcasts. Therefore, if you can find a symptom checker, you should be able to find information about the symptoms you’re experiencing.
Sometimes it helps to hear what others are experiencing when you’re undergoing symptoms that don’t match up with the search results you’ve found. Therefore, it’s time to check out user forums. These discussion areas contain experiences from users who go into detail about the symptoms they’re having, what’s happening throughout their experience and if they’re having successful or unsuccessful treatment. Be cautious, though, as these forums will not replace medical advice and may lead to more worry than help.
Check Out Question-and-Answer Websites
Much like a discussion forum, these websites are where users post specific questions to other users regarding issues they’re experiencing. Under many circumstances, these questions pertain to symptoms they’re experiencing and where they can find resources. Other users will help them find pertinent information regarding their specific symptoms when they feel they’ve exhausted every other avenue.
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Physical Review Research
- Editorial Team
Dragon kings in self-organized criticality systems.
Guram Mikaberidze, Arthur Plaud, and Raissa M. D'Souza Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042013 (2023)
Models of self-organized criticality can surprisingly produce dragon king failures—massive, self-amplifying cascading events. It is analytically demonstrated that dragon kings are created by the trade-off between driving impulse and dissipation rate.
Lyapunov spectra of chaotic recurrent neural networks
Rainer Engelken, Fred Wolf, and L. F. Abbott Phys. Rev. Research 5 , 043044 (2023)
The Lyapunov spectrum of recurrent neural networks is calculated and analytical approximations through random matrix theory are provided. The dependency of attractor dimensions and entropy rates on coupling strength and input fluctuations is identified and a point symmetry of the Lyapunov spectrum is revealed. A link is shown between Lyapunov exponents to error propagation and stability in trained recurrent networks for machine-learning applications.
Particle acceleration by magnetic Rayleigh-Taylor instability: Mechanism for flares in black hole accretion flows
Vladimir Zhdankin, Bart Ripperda, and Alexander A. Philippov Phys. Rev. Research 5 , 043023 (2023)
This article uses magnetic Rayleigh-Taylor instability in relativistic collisionless plasma as an example of an astrophysical process for nonthermal particle acceleration, and uncover the onset of large-scale plumes formed by accumulation of small ones via particle-in-cell simulations. This is posed as a potential mechanism for flares.
Optical stimulated-Raman sideband spectroscopy of a single Be + 9 ion in a Penning trap
Juan M. Cornejo et al. Phys. Rev. Research 5 , 033226 (2023)
A sideband spectroscopy of a single beryllium ion in a Penning trap is demonstrated, finding a temperature of (3.1 ± 0.4) mK. This is a key step for ground-state cooling, so that motional degrees of freedom in Penning traps can be manipulated at the single-quantum level for quantum logic applications and precision measurements.
Active nematics on flat surfaces: From droplet motility and scission to active wetting
Rodrigo C. V. Coelho, Hélio R. J. C. Figueiredo, and Margarida M. Telo da Gama Phys. Rev. Research 5 , 033165 (2023)
Active nematic droplets on surfaces are studied at different activities on a wide range of surfaces. The analysis provides a global description of the dynamical regimes reported for active nematic droplets, such as active wetting, propulsion, and chaotic motion, and it reveals the dimensionless parameters that characterize the dynamics of droplets on surfaces.
Entangling quantum memories via heralded photonic Bell measurement
Prajit Dhara, Dirk Englund, and Saikat Guha Phys. Rev. Research 5 , 033149 (2023)
Analytical modeling of a quantum communication link is based on a photonic swap in the middle architecture. The effect of network and hardware nonidealities on the distributed entangled state is analyzed with the density operator formalism and with implications on the choice of distillation circuits of heralded states.
Aps and astrobites announce partnership, october 25, 2023.
The American Physical Society (APS) is pleased to announce that it will begin sponsoring Astrobites , a daily astrophysical literature journal written by graduate students in astronomy. This mutually beneficial collaboration aims to enhance the dissemination of research, educational resources, and career insights in the field of astronomy and astrophysics.
50 Years of QCD
October 11, 2023.
A new Collection by the Physical Review journals celebrates the 50th anniversary of the discovery of asymptotic freedom in quantum chromodynamics (QCD)—the theoretical basis for the strong force of nature that binds quarks and gluons into hadrons.
Editorial: To Review Is to Be
September 25, 2023.
APS Editor in Chief, Randall D. Kamien, discusses the importance and impact of journal reviewers.
Reversible to irreversible transitions in periodic driven many-body systems and future directions for classical and quantum systems.
Reversible to irreversible (R-IR) transitions have been found in a wide variety of both soft and hard matter periodically driven collectively interacting systems that, after a certain number of driving cycles, organize into either a reversible state where the particle trajectories repeat during every or every few cycles or into a chaotic motion state. An overview of R-IR transitions including recent advances in the field is followed by a discussion of how the general framework of R-IR transitions could be applied to a much broader class of nonequilibrium systems in which periodic driving occurs, including not only soft and hard condensed matter systems, but also astrophysics, biological systems, and social systems.
C. Reichhardt et al. Phys. Rev. Research 5 , 021001 (2023)
Quantum sensing of magnetic fields with molecular color centers
Molecular color centers are a promising platform for quantum sensors of magnetic fields. A model for using these molecules to understand spatially dependent magnetic fields is presented and used to predict magnetic fields from a two-dimensional ferromagnet.
Kathleen R. Mullin, Daniel W. Laorenza, Danna E. Freedman, and James M. Rondinelli Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042023 (2023)
Pairing of composite electrons and composite holes in ν T = 1 quantum Hall bilayers
It is known that a nearly balanced quantum Hall bilayer at ν T = 1 goes from two decoupled composite Fermi liquids to a strongly coupled exciton condensate phase as the interlayer distance is decreased. It’s shown that when the bilayer is treated as one layer of composite electrons and one layer of composite holes, the fluctuations in the gauge field around the mean-field solution mediate an attractive interlayer interaction, which leads to stable BCS pairing between composite electrons and composite holes in the s -wave channel. This composite exciton may be the precursor to the exciton condensate phase.
Luca Rüegg, Gaurav Chaudhary, and Robert-Jan Slager Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042022 (2023)
NEWS AND COMMENTARY
Decoding the dynamics of supply and demand, november 8, 2023.
An analysis of data from the Tokyo Stock Exchange provides the first quantitative evidence for the Lillo-Mike-Farmer model—a long-standing theory in economics.
Viewpoint on: Yuki Sato and Kiyoshi Kanazawa Phys. Rev. Lett. 131 , 197401 (2023)
Yuki Sato and Kiyoshi Kanazawa Phys. Rev. Research 5 , 043131 (2023)
Second-order perturbation theory in continuum quantum Monte Carlo calculations
A technique that allows one to fuse nonperturbative many-body calculations and perturbative modern nuclear forces is reported on. The method was used to test some of the underlying assumptions of nuclear chiral forces and led to evidence that, at least in some regimes, they are violated.
Ryan Curry, Joel E. Lynn, Kevin E. Schmidt, and Alexandros Gezerlis Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042021 (2023)
Ultra-broadband symmetrical acoustic coherent perfect absorbers designed by the causality principle
Based on the causality principle, a systematic design methodology of side-loaded resonators for symmetrical broadband acoustic coherent perfect absorption in ducts or ventilation systems is presented. This technology is beneficial for the noise treatment of a coaxial loudspeaker system.
Caixing Fu, Min Yang, and Zhi Hong Hang Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042020 (2023)
Hidden orders and (anti-)magnetoelectric effects in Cr 2 O 3 and α − Fe 2 O 3
A b i n i t i o calculations reveal electric-field-induced local magnetic moments in both Cr 2 O 3 and isostructural Fe 2 O 3 . The local responses in Cr 2 O 3 add up to a net magnetoelectric effect, while in Fe 2 O 3 the responses cancel out: an antimagnetoelectric effect. The responses are related to hidden order in the form of ferroically and antiferroically ordered magnetoelectric multipoles.
Xanthe H. Verbeek, Andrea Urru, and Nicola A. Spaldin Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042018 (2023)
Coupling x-ray photon correlation spectroscopy and dynamic coherent x-ray diffraction imaging: Particle motion analysis from nano-to-micrometer scale
Two well-known measurement methods use coherent x rays: x-ray photon correlation spectroscopy (XPCS) and coherent x-ray diffraction imaging (CXDI). An approach to analyze particle motion in heterogeneous solutions over a wide spatiotemporal scale by combining XPCS and dynamic CXDI using a data-driven approach is proposed and demonstrated.
Shuntaro Takazawa et al. Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042019 (2023)
Learning Governing Equations and Control Parameters from Data
November 2, 2023.
Using a few measurements of a pattern-forming system, a new machine-learning algorithm can determine the system’s governing equations and their parameters in a form that is interpretable by scientists.
Feature on: Zachary G. Nicolaou et al. Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042017 (2023)
Data-driven discovery and extrapolation of parameterized pattern-forming dynamics
A new machine-learning framework enables the discovery of governing equations in pattern-forming systems parameterized by external driving conditions. The resulting data-driven models reveal effective nonlinear corrections to classical perturbation theory, enabling extrapolation including the prediction of bifurcations far from the conditions used in training.
Zachary G. Nicolaou et al. Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042017 (2023)
Anomalous criticality with bounded fluctuations and long-range frustration induced by broken time-reversal symmetry
An anomalous superradiant phase transition induced by broken time-reversal symmetry is discovered and investigated in the Dicke lattice model. It features bounded and discontinuous fluctuation of the photon field at the critical point, as well as long-range frustration.
Jinchen Zhao and Myung-Joong Hwang Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042016 (2023)
Linking the Langevin equation to scaling properties of space plasma turbulence at sub-ion scales
Solar wind plasma turbulence at subion scales can be envisioned as a stochastic process of the Langevin type. The dynamics predicted in the nondiffusive limit matches both local and statistical features observed experimentally, for example, power-law damping of fluctuations and linear scaling laws, thus suggesting the presence of an unstructured fluctuation field at subion scales.
Simone Benella et al. Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042014 (2023)
Loss of percolation transition in the presence of simple tracer-media interactions
Motivated by recent experiments, a stylized model for a random walk that interacts with its environment is developed. The model is used to show that even a limited ability of a tracer to push away obstacles that block its path will always lead to caging and thus to the loss of the percolation transition—a hallmark of random walks in disorder media.
Ofek Lauber Bonomo and Shlomi Reuveni Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042015 (2023)
Four-field symmetry breakings in twin-resonator photonic isomers
Optical symmetry breaking in two different arrangements of photonic dimer systems are studied. Multilevel symmetry breakings, oscillations, and chaos are observed in the systems.
Alekhya Ghosh, Lewis Hill, Gian-Luca Oppo, and Pascal Del'Haye Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042012 (2023)
Structural spillage: An efficient method to identify noncrystalline topological materials
An efficient method to identify topological phases in noncrystalline materials that can be directly implemented in density functional theory calculations is proposed. Its benchmarks on amorphous 2D bismuth allotropes predict the bilayer to be topological.
Daniel Muñoz-Segovia et al. Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042011 (2023)
Braid-protected topological band structures with unpaired exceptional points
A class of systems is presented in which a particle-antiparticle pair cannot annihilate each other after they have moved along a loop and instead form a new type of composite particle. This occurs in so-called non-Hermitian systems: classical metamaterials or “open” quantum systems that are coupled to the rest of the Universe. In two dimensions, their excitations are massless “particles” that can be created as a pair or annihilate each other pairwise. Each particle is associated with the mathematical structure of a knot in a rope. After moving one particle along a loop and bringing it near its former antiparticle, their knots are combined differently. The two can no longer annihilate pairwise and instead form a new particle corresponding to a more complicated knot. This shows that non-Hermitian particles in two dimensions remember their movement history.
J. Lukas K. König, Kang Yang, Jan Carl Budich, and Emil J. Bergholtz Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042010 (2023)
Thermodynamic engine with a quantum degenerate working fluid
This article uses experiments to compare the efficiency and power output of an engine based on a classic and a quantum degenerate fluid. The authors explore the performance of both systems and show that the quantum statistics produces a more efficient engine.
Ethan Q. Simmons et al. Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042009 (2023)
Frustrated magnets without geometrical frustration in bosonic flux ladders
Ultracold atoms in a square flux ladder realize a frustrated quantum X X model without the need for explicit geometric frustration. Instances of frustrated quantum magnetism become readily accessible in ultracold atoms experiments.
Luca Barbiero et al. Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042008 (2023)
Wave-particle duality in a quantum heat engine
Identifying genuine quantum features requires a comparison with classical models. A key insight from the wave-particle duality in the study of out-of-equilibrium bosonic transport is employed by comparing a quantum heat engine with two classical counterparts, one based on waves and one on particles. The wave-particle duality is shown to be crucial to understand output power fluctuations.
Marcelo Janovitch, Matteo Brunelli, and Patrick P. Potts Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042007 (2023)
Fate of density waves in the presence of a higher-order van Hove singularity
Under specific conditions, higher-order van Hove singularities can amplify instabilities in the charge or spin channel, resulting in quantum phases like spin-density waves. As a consequence, the critical temperature of a spin-density wave can be boosted by orders of magnitude, making the phase detectable in experiments.
Alkistis Zervou, Dmitry V. Efremov, and Joseph J. Betouras Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042006 (2023)
Pseudo-Hermiticity protects the energy-difference conservation in the scattering
A conservation law that is valid for all non-Hermitian scattering systems is discovered. Applying this conservation law uncovers that the energy-difference conservation is protected by the specific pseudo-Hermiticity.
H. S. Xu and L. Jin Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042005 (2023)
Imprinting spiral Higgs waves onto superconductors with vortex beams
Vortex beams, light beams with a spiral-shaped wave front around their propagation axis, can generate a spiral Higgs wave in superconductors. The orbital angular momentum of light stimulates the phase mode to screen the longitudinal magnetic field of the vortex beam, which amplifies the intensity of third-harmonic generation mediated by the Higgs mode.
Takeshi Mizushima and Masahiro Sato Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042004 (2023)
Barcodes distinguishing morphology of neuronal tauopathy.
The TMD is a morphology descriptor for neurons which, when applied to path length, is equivalent to extended persistent homology and can be used to characterize differences between healthy and diseased mouse neurons.
David Beers et al. Phys. Rev. Research 5 , 043006 (2023)
Generalization of the nested Wilson loop formalism in topological Dirac semimetals with higher-order Fermi arcs
A generalization of the nested Wilson loop formalism, which has been instrumental in studying topological quadrupole insulators, is presented. This formalism is extended to nonsymmorphic materials with higher-order topology. In three-dimensional topological Dirac semimetals, the generalized nested Berry phase derived from this formalism acts as a bulk topological indicator, determining the presence or absence of higher-order Fermi arcs. This reveals a direct correspondence between the bulk and the hinges.
Hui Zeng, Wenhui Duan, and Huaqing Huang Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042003 (2023)
Assur graphs, marginally jammed packings, and reconfigurable metamaterials
Graph theory is applied to analyze substructures of isostatic networks, revealing that marginally jammed packings are minimally isostatic and discovering design principles for stable yet reconfigurable metamaterials.
Jose Ortiz-Tavarez, Ethan Stanifer, and Xiaoming Mao Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042001 (2023)
Soliton refraction by an optical soliton gas
A refraction phenomenon where an individual soliton undergoes a significant change in its effective velocity due to its interaction with an optical soliton gas is evidenced in an optical fiber experiment. The experimental findings corroborate the predictions derived from the kinetic theory of soliton gas.
Pierre Suret et al. Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L042002 (2023)
Viscous friction acting on a solid disk falling in confined fluid: Lessons for the scaling analysis
A fundamental law relevant at small scales such as in cells and microchannels is found to be universally expressed as a single straight line on a plot with nontrivial reason. The established simple law is potentially useful for various kinds of small-scale physics and provides lessons useful for various fields across science, giving a widely applicable example for explaining apparent scaling laws, which cannot be understood by simple dimensional analysis.
Nana Tanaka and Ko Okumura Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L032047 (2023)
Ideal Chern bands as Landau levels in curved space
What are some propitious conditions for the emergence of chiral topological phases in the absence of an external field? Identifying all solid-state bands that can be exactly mapped to a Landau level (with a spatially varying metric and magnetic field) provides the bedrock for exact fractional Chern insulating ground states.
Benoit Estienne, Nicolas Regnault, and Valentin Crépel Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L032048 (2023)
Planar magnetic Paul traps for ferromagnetic particles
Trapping of hard ferromagnetic particles using alternating magnetic fields is demonstrated for millimeter-size magnets in a planar trap geometry.
M. Perdriat, C. Pellet-Mary, T. Copie, and G. Hétet Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L032045 (2023)
Nonlinear response of a two-dimensional electron gas in the quantum Hall regime
A two-dimensional electron gas in the quantum Hall regime exhibits nonreciprocal transport, in which the nonlinear voltage response does not invert with the reversal of the current direction.
Shuichi Iwakiri et al. Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L032046 (2023)
Transverse momentum resolved angular streaking after tunneling ionization
Transverse momentum resolved angular streaking unveils the electron wave packet tunneling through a laser-coupled Coulomb potential, emphasizing the impact of initial transverse momentum on subsequent electron dynamics. Through experimental measurements of photoelectron momentum distributions in comparison with theoretical calculations, the initial transverse momentum can be extracted directly using a proposed formula.
Dianxiang Ren et al. Phys. Rev. Research 5 , L032044 (2023)
PRX Life Is Now Open for Submissions!
March 20, 2023.
View an interview with PRX Life Lead Editor Margaret Gardel and Managing Editor Serena Bradde from the 2023 APS March Meeting for more information on the journal.
Editorial: Introducing Perspective Articles
April 18, 2022.
Three journals are excited to announce a new article type, “Perspectives,” to provide forward-looking views of cutting-edge science that has recently emerged or is enjoying renewed activity.
Vol. 5, Iss. 4 — October - December 2023
- Vol. 5, Iss. 3 — July - September 2023
- Vol. 5, Iss. 2 — April - June 2023
- Vol. 5, Iss. 1 — January - March 2023
- Vol. 4, Iss. 4 — October - December 2022
Now open for Submissions!
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The American Physical Society (APS), publisher of the Physical Review journals, is joining more than 20,000 individuals and organizations across 160 countries in a commitment to improve how researchers and their contributions to the scientific record are evaluated. APS is proud to mark the 10th anniversary of the Declaration on Research Assessment (DORA) by officially signing on to the international initiative.
APS has selected 153 Outstanding Referees for 2023 who have demonstrated exceptional work in the assessment of manuscripts published in the Physical Review journals. A full list of the Outstanding Referees is available online .
Physical Review Research welcomes papers from the full spectrum of research topics of interest to the physics community. Research coverage in the journal comprises: fundamental and applied; theoretical and experimental, including technical and methodological advances; and interdisciplinary and newly emerging areas.
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Physical review research, how influential is physical review research.
Physical Review Research
Subject Area and Category
- Physics and Astronomy (miscellaneous)
American Physical Society
The set of journals have been ranked according to their SJR and divided into four equal groups, four quartiles. Q1 (green) comprises the quarter of the journals with the highest values, Q2 (yellow) the second highest values, Q3 (orange) the third highest values and Q4 (red) the lowest values.
The SJR is a size-independent prestige indicator that ranks journals by their 'average prestige per article'. It is based on the idea that 'all citations are not created equal'. SJR is a measure of scientific influence of journals that accounts for both the number of citations received by a journal and the importance or prestige of the journals where such citations come from It measures the scientific influence of the average article in a journal, it expresses how central to the global scientific discussion an average article of the journal is.
Evolution of the number of published documents. All types of documents are considered, including citable and non citable documents.
This indicator counts the number of citations received by documents from a journal and divides them by the total number of documents published in that journal. The chart shows the evolution of the average number of times documents published in a journal in the past two, three and four years have been cited in the current year. The two years line is equivalent to journal impact factor ™ (Thomson Reuters) metric.
Evolution of the total number of citations and journal's self-citations received by a journal's published documents during the three previous years. Journal Self-citation is defined as the number of citation from a journal citing article to articles published by the same journal.
Evolution of the number of total citation per document and external citation per document (i.e. journal self-citations removed) received by a journal's published documents during the three previous years. External citations are calculated by subtracting the number of self-citations from the total number of citations received by the journal’s documents.
International Collaboration accounts for the articles that have been produced by researchers from several countries. The chart shows the ratio of a journal's documents signed by researchers from more than one country; that is including more than one country address.
Not every article in a journal is considered primary research and therefore "citable", this chart shows the ratio of a journal's articles including substantial research (research articles, conference papers and reviews) in three year windows vs. those documents other than research articles, reviews and conference papers.
Ratio of a journal's items, grouped in three years windows, that have been cited at least once vs. those not cited during the following year.
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The users of Scimago Journal & Country Rank have the possibility to dialogue through comments linked to a specific journal. The purpose is to have a forum in which general doubts about the processes of publication in the journal, experiences and other issues derived from the publication of papers are resolved. For topics on particular articles, maintain the dialogue through the usual channels with your editor.
Follow us on @ScimagoJR Scimago Lab , Copyright 2007-2022. Data Source: Scopus®
Physical Review Research Impact Factor & Key Scientometrics
Physical review research overview, impact factor.
I. Basic Journal Info
Journal ISSN: 26431564
Publisher: american physical society, history: 2019-2022, journal hompage: link, how to get published:, research categories, scope/description:.
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II. Science Citation Report (SCR)
Physical review research scr impact factor, physical review research scr journal ranking, physical review research scimago sjr rank.
SCImago Journal Rank (SJR indicator) is a measure of scientific influence of scholarly journals that accounts for both the number of citations received by a journal and the importance or prestige of the journals where such citations come from.
Physical Review Research Scopus 2-Year Impact Factor Trend
Physical review research scopus 3-year impact factor trend, physical review research scopus 4-year impact factor trend, physical review research impact factor history.
- 2022 Impact Factor 4.234 4.351 4.351
- 2021 Impact Factor 4.415 4.415 4.415
- 2020 Impact Factor 4.485 4.485 4.485
- 2019 Impact Factor 0 0 0
- 2018 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2017 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2016 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2015 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2014 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2013 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2012 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2011 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2010 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2009 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2008 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2007 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2006 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2005 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2004 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2003 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2002 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2001 Impact Factor NA NA NA
- 2000 Impact Factor NA NA NA
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Impact factor (IF) is a scientometric factor based on the yearly average number of citations on articles published by a particular journal in the last two years. A journal impact factor is frequently used as a proxy for the relative importance of a journal within its field. Find out more: What is a good impact factor?
III. Other Science Influence Indicators
Any impact factor or scientometric indicator alone will not give you the full picture of a science journal. There are also other factors such as H-Index, Self-Citation Ratio, SJR, SNIP, etc. Researchers may also consider the practical aspect of a journal such as publication fees, acceptance rate, review speed. ( Learn More )
Physical Review Research H-Index
The h-index is an author-level metric that attempts to measure both the productivity and citation impact of the publications of a scientist or scholar. The index is based on the set of the scientist's most cited papers and the number of citations that they have received in other publications
Physical Review Research H-Index History
scijournal.org is a platform dedicated to making the search and use of impact factors of science journals easier.
Researcher.Life is built on Editage's in-depth understanding of what researchers need during publication and beyond, accumulated over 20 years.
Physical Review Research
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Find out how your manuscript stacks up against 24 technical compliance and 6 language quality checks.
Topics covered, journal specifications.
- Publisher AMER PHYSICAL SOC
- Language English
- Frequency Quarterly
- Article Processing Charges USD 2625
- Publication Time 15
- Editorial Review Process Anonymous peer review
- Publication Start Year 2019
- Publisher URL Visit website
- Website URL Visit website
- Plagiarism Visit website
- Waiver Policy Visit website
- Editorial Team Visit website
- Review Process Anonymous peer review
- Review Url Visit website
- Author instructions Visit website
- Copyright Details Visit website
- Deposit Policy Sherpa/Romeo
- License type CC BY
- OA statement Visit website
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Physical review letters, nature communications, new journal of physics, physical review x, journal of physics condensed matter, nature physics, journal of the physical society of japan, physical review b, scientific reports.
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5.7K articles received 56.7K citations see all
- 2,554 Supporting
- 53,816 Mentioning
- 163 Contrasting
- 0 Retractions
- 0 Withdrawals
- 54 Corrections
- 0 Expression of Concern
How long has Physical Review Research been actively publishing?
Physical Review Research has been in operation since 2019 till date.
What is the publishing frequency of Physical Review Research?
Physical Review Research published with a Quarterly frequency.
What is the eISSN & pISSN for Physical Review Research?
For Physical Review Research, eISSN is 2643-1564 and pISSN is 2643-1564.
What is Citescore for Physical Review Research?
Citescore for Physical Review Research is 4.6.
What is SNIP score for Physical Review Research?
SNIP score for Physical Review Research is 1.22.
Who is the publisher of Physical Review Research?
AMER PHYSICAL SOC is the publisher of Physical Review Research.