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1Hernandez-Garcia, Y.I. ; Chamizo, J.A. ; Kleiche-Dray, M. ; Russell, J.M.: ¬The scientific impact of mexican steroid research 1935-1965 : a bibliometric and historiographic analysis.
In: Journal of the Association for Information Science and Technology. 67(2016) no.5, S.1245-1256.
Abstract: We studied steroid research from 1935 to 1965 that led to the discovery of the contraceptive pill and cortisone. Bibliometric and patent file searches indicate that the Syntex industrial laboratory located in Mexico and the Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México (UNAM) produced about 54% of the relevant papers published in mainstream journals, which in turn generated over 80% of the citations and in the case of Syntex, all industrial patents in the field between 1950 and 1965. This course of events, which was unprecedented at that time in a developing country, was interrupted when Syntex moved its research division to the US, leaving Mexico with a small but productive research group in the chemistry of natural products.
Inhalt: Vgl.: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/asi.23493/abstract.
2Luna-Morales, M.E. ; Collazo-Reyes, F. ; Russell, J.M. ; Ángel Pérez-Angón, M.A.: Early patterns of scientific production by Mexican researchers in mainstream journals, 1900-1950.
In: Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology. 60(2009) no.7, S.1337-1348.
Abstract: According to the bibliographical data included in the Web of Science, SCOPUS, Chemical Abstracts, and other specialized information services covering the period 1900-1950, the first publications in mainstream journals by Mexican researchers appeared only in the first decades of the 20th century. Contrary to expectations, we find that the academic community was not the protagonist in the early stages of Mexican scientific practices, but that there was a strong contribution coming from researchers associated with the public-health sector and the chemical and mining industries. We were able to identify in this half century four different modes of scientific production: amateur, institutional, academic, and industrial, which in turn correspond to distinct stages in the evolution of the Mexican scientific production. We characterize these modes of production with a variety of indicators: publication and citation patterns, author output, journal and subject categories, institutional collaborations, and geographical distribution.