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Synchronous international scientific mobility in the space of affiliations: evidence from Russia.

Markova YV, Shmatko NA, Katchanov YL - Springerplus (2016)

Bottom Line: The analysis reveals the distribution of Russian authors in the space of affiliations, and directions of upward/downward international scientific mobility.The bibliometric characteristics of mobile authors are isomorphic to those of receiver country authors.Synchronous international scientific mobility of Russian authors is determined by differences in scientific impacts between receiver and donor countries.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: American Association for the Advancement of Science, 1200 New York Ave NW, Washington, DC 20005 USA.

ABSTRACT
The article presents a survey of Russian researchers' synchronous international scientific mobility as an element of the global system of scientific labor market. Synchronous international scientific mobility is a simultaneous holding of scientific positions in institutions located in different countries. The study explores bibliometric data from the Web of Science Core Collection and socio-economic indicators for 56 countries. In order to examine international scientific mobility, we use a method of affiliations. The paper introduces a model of synchronous international scientific mobility. It enables to specify country's involvement in the international division of scientific labor. Synchronous international scientific mobility is a modern form of the international division of labor in science. It encompasses various forms of part-time, temporary and remote employment of scientists. The analysis reveals the distribution of Russian authors in the space of affiliations, and directions of upward/downward international scientific mobility. The bibliometric characteristics of mobile authors are isomorphic to those of receiver country authors. Synchronous international scientific mobility of Russian authors is determined by differences in scientific impacts between receiver and donor countries.

No MeSH data available.


Countries in the space of affiliations. Key. AR Argentina, AM Armenia, AU Australia, AT Austria, AZ Azerbaijan, BY Belarus, BE Belgium, BR Brazil, BG Bulgaria, CA Canada, CL Chile, CN China, CO Colombia, HR Croatia, CZ Czech Republic, DK Denmark, EG Egypt, EE Estonia, FI Finland, FR France, DE Germany, GR Greece, HU Hungary, IN India, IR Iran, IE Ireland, IL Israel, IT Italy, JP Japan, KZ Kazakhstan, KG Kyrgyzstan, LV Latvia, LT Lithuania, MY Malaysia, MX Mexico, MD Moldova, NL Netherlands, NZ New Zealand, NO Norway, PK Pakistan, PL Poland, PT Portugal, RO Romania, RU Russia, RS Serbia, SK Slovakia, SI Slovenia, ZA South Africa, KP South Korea, ES Spain, SE Sweden, CH Switzerland, TR Turkey, GB United Kingdom, UA Ukraine, US USA
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Fig4: Countries in the space of affiliations. Key. AR Argentina, AM Armenia, AU Australia, AT Austria, AZ Azerbaijan, BY Belarus, BE Belgium, BR Brazil, BG Bulgaria, CA Canada, CL Chile, CN China, CO Colombia, HR Croatia, CZ Czech Republic, DK Denmark, EG Egypt, EE Estonia, FI Finland, FR France, DE Germany, GR Greece, HU Hungary, IN India, IR Iran, IE Ireland, IL Israel, IT Italy, JP Japan, KZ Kazakhstan, KG Kyrgyzstan, LV Latvia, LT Lithuania, MY Malaysia, MX Mexico, MD Moldova, NL Netherlands, NZ New Zealand, NO Norway, PK Pakistan, PL Poland, PT Portugal, RO Romania, RU Russia, RS Serbia, SK Slovakia, SI Slovenia, ZA South Africa, KP South Korea, ES Spain, SE Sweden, CH Switzerland, TR Turkey, GB United Kingdom, UA Ukraine, US USA

Mentions: In Fig. 4 several clusters of countries can be clearly observed. On the right of the ‘East-West’ axis is a group of seven countries (Switzerland, Canada, Italy, Great Britain, France, Germany, and the USA). Almost all of them (with the exception of Switzerland) are members of the G7. In our terminology these are countries with upward SISM; in Fig. 4 they form a ‘Western’ pole. The Western pole accounts for of PA.


Synchronous international scientific mobility in the space of affiliations: evidence from Russia.

Markova YV, Shmatko NA, Katchanov YL - Springerplus (2016)

Countries in the space of affiliations. Key. AR Argentina, AM Armenia, AU Australia, AT Austria, AZ Azerbaijan, BY Belarus, BE Belgium, BR Brazil, BG Bulgaria, CA Canada, CL Chile, CN China, CO Colombia, HR Croatia, CZ Czech Republic, DK Denmark, EG Egypt, EE Estonia, FI Finland, FR France, DE Germany, GR Greece, HU Hungary, IN India, IR Iran, IE Ireland, IL Israel, IT Italy, JP Japan, KZ Kazakhstan, KG Kyrgyzstan, LV Latvia, LT Lithuania, MY Malaysia, MX Mexico, MD Moldova, NL Netherlands, NZ New Zealand, NO Norway, PK Pakistan, PL Poland, PT Portugal, RO Romania, RU Russia, RS Serbia, SK Slovakia, SI Slovenia, ZA South Africa, KP South Korea, ES Spain, SE Sweden, CH Switzerland, TR Turkey, GB United Kingdom, UA Ukraine, US USA
© Copyright Policy - OpenAccess
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4837756&req=5

Fig4: Countries in the space of affiliations. Key. AR Argentina, AM Armenia, AU Australia, AT Austria, AZ Azerbaijan, BY Belarus, BE Belgium, BR Brazil, BG Bulgaria, CA Canada, CL Chile, CN China, CO Colombia, HR Croatia, CZ Czech Republic, DK Denmark, EG Egypt, EE Estonia, FI Finland, FR France, DE Germany, GR Greece, HU Hungary, IN India, IR Iran, IE Ireland, IL Israel, IT Italy, JP Japan, KZ Kazakhstan, KG Kyrgyzstan, LV Latvia, LT Lithuania, MY Malaysia, MX Mexico, MD Moldova, NL Netherlands, NZ New Zealand, NO Norway, PK Pakistan, PL Poland, PT Portugal, RO Romania, RU Russia, RS Serbia, SK Slovakia, SI Slovenia, ZA South Africa, KP South Korea, ES Spain, SE Sweden, CH Switzerland, TR Turkey, GB United Kingdom, UA Ukraine, US USA
Mentions: In Fig. 4 several clusters of countries can be clearly observed. On the right of the ‘East-West’ axis is a group of seven countries (Switzerland, Canada, Italy, Great Britain, France, Germany, and the USA). Almost all of them (with the exception of Switzerland) are members of the G7. In our terminology these are countries with upward SISM; in Fig. 4 they form a ‘Western’ pole. The Western pole accounts for of PA.

Bottom Line: The analysis reveals the distribution of Russian authors in the space of affiliations, and directions of upward/downward international scientific mobility.The bibliometric characteristics of mobile authors are isomorphic to those of receiver country authors.Synchronous international scientific mobility of Russian authors is determined by differences in scientific impacts between receiver and donor countries.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: American Association for the Advancement of Science, 1200 New York Ave NW, Washington, DC 20005 USA.

ABSTRACT
The article presents a survey of Russian researchers' synchronous international scientific mobility as an element of the global system of scientific labor market. Synchronous international scientific mobility is a simultaneous holding of scientific positions in institutions located in different countries. The study explores bibliometric data from the Web of Science Core Collection and socio-economic indicators for 56 countries. In order to examine international scientific mobility, we use a method of affiliations. The paper introduces a model of synchronous international scientific mobility. It enables to specify country's involvement in the international division of scientific labor. Synchronous international scientific mobility is a modern form of the international division of labor in science. It encompasses various forms of part-time, temporary and remote employment of scientists. The analysis reveals the distribution of Russian authors in the space of affiliations, and directions of upward/downward international scientific mobility. The bibliometric characteristics of mobile authors are isomorphic to those of receiver country authors. Synchronous international scientific mobility of Russian authors is determined by differences in scientific impacts between receiver and donor countries.

No MeSH data available.