Several resources - Web of Science Citation Indexes, Scopus, Google Scholar (via 'Google Scholar Citations' and 'Publish or Perish') and Microsoft Academic Search - include the necessary citation data to calculate a h-index score.
|More Information: Hirsch, J. (2005). An index to quantify an individual's scientific research output. PNAS 102 (46): 16569-16572.|
h-index of an author will be different in each of these resources,
since the calculation is based on the indexed content within each
Resources that provide H-Index Scores
Web of Science includes the Science
Citation Index; Social Sciences Citation Index; Arts & Humanities
Citation Index; Conference Proceedings Citation Index- Science;
Conference Proceedings Citation Index- Social Science & Humanities
|Scopus - Abstract and citation database to scientific, technical, medical and social sciences literature including arts & humanities.
|Publish or Perish is a free software program that retrieves and analyzes academic citations. POP uses Google Scholar to obtain the raw citations.
|Google Scholar Citations
provide a simple way for authors to keep track of citations to their
articles. You can check who is citing your publications, graph citations
over time, and compute several citation metrics. You can also make your
profile public, so that it may appear in Google Scholar results when
people search for your name, e.g., richard feynman.
|Microsoft Academic Search allows authors to create profiles - total citations, G-Index and H-Index are automatically calculated . See which University of Newcastle researchers have setup Microsoft Academic Search accounts.|
H-Index - Research Impact and Citation Analysis - LibGuides at University of Newcastle Library