Indexing

2 minute read

About SVATIJ Indexing

A researcher’s real impact is not measured by how many paper they have publisher but by how many times the paper is cited. This number tells you how much additional research has been built upon the original paper. If a paper has no citations it generally means the paper was not found useful by anyone.

We work with our partners in Silicon valley to ensure that your papers are quickly indexed and researchers in your area are able to find them quickly. Our editorial team and reviewers comprises of extra ordinary researchers who can personally recommend your published papers to industry and academia for further reading.

How to not reinvent a wheel

It is not enough to get you paper published. It is important that people who are working on similar problems easily come across your paper. No one should reinvent the wheel.

This is achieved by ensuring that your research appears in all major search engines meant for researchers. This includes Google Scholar, Microsoft Academic, ResearchGate etc. This indexing is often automatic but the journal must provide necessary hooks for the search engines to appropriately index your papers.

SVATIJ being a silicon valley journal understands the complexity of all these technologies and has already built all the necessary technology to ensure that your accepted papers get all the visibility they deserve.

How you can help with better indexing

As an author you too should take some responsibility to make sure your papers are indexed properly. Here are some helpful tips.

  • Always give a descriptive and simple title to your paper. Avoid redundant jargon and instead focus on actual content of the paper. Example of a bad title : “Proposing a new programing paradigm focused on big data.” Example of a good tile : “DALIA : A new programing language for processing Terrabytes of data.”
  • Always provide names of all authors and their affiliations. Do not initialize first and last names.
  • Write good abstracts. Other researchers will often go through your abstract to decide if your paper is worth reading or not. Make sure the abstract clearly tells them about the contents of the paper.
  • Keep the paper short. Do not repeat yourself in the paper. If you think an image or table will better explain your research than lengthy prose then always provide it.
  • Keep your conclusions short and crisp. Most researchers will read the conclusion portion to check what exactly you have accomplished in the paper. Make sure it reflects your content correctly.
  • Share your paper with all your peers and social networks.