The ORCID ID is a persistent digital identifier that distinguishes you from every other researcher. Go to the ORCID Registration page to create your ORCID ID.
ORCID, which stands for Open Researcher and Contributor ID, is a global, not-for-profit organization that trives to enable transparent and trustworthy connections between researchers, their contributions, and their affiliations by providing a unique, persistent identifier for individuals to use as they engage in research, scholarship, and innovation activities. For more info see the orcid.org website.
Some databases used by the Behavioral Sciences identify journals in their list of search hits that publish in your research areas (as indicated by your search words):
The Journal Impact Factor (JIF) is a measure of the frequency with which the average article in a journal has been cited in a particular year. It is used to measure the importance or rank of a journal by calculating how many times its articles are cited.
The h-index, or Hirsch index (2005), is a number intended to represent both the productivity and the impact of a particular scientist or scholar, or a group of scientists or scholars (such as a departmental or research group). The h-index is calculated by counting the number of publications for which an author has been cited by other authors at least that same number of times. For instance, an h-index of 17 means that the scientist has published at least 17 papers that have each been cited at least 17 times. If the scientist's 18th most cited publication was cited only 10 times, the h-index would remain at 17. If the scientist's 18th most cited publication was cited 18 or more times, the h-index would rise to 18.
Hirsch, J. E.(2005). An index to quantify an individual;s scientific research output. PNAS, 102. 16569-72. doi:10.1073/pnas.0507655102.
Use Library Databases to find your h-index
Use this Free DOI Lookup tool to look up the DOIs of your published articles:
Web of Science calculates how many times your articles or book chapters (published 2005 and later) have been cited: