Google Scholar has a nifty new (?) feature where you can claim and manage your own articles. It suggested I start using it when I searched for my own name (um, I had some reason, I can’t remember what, now…) and I suppose it was rather obvious to Google that I was searching for me since I was logged in. It gives you a nice overview of your articles and how many citations it thinks they have, allows you to merge duplicates, which makes it all a lot prettier, and now, if you search for me on Google Scholar, you’ll see my affiliation and get a much neater list of my articles than before. I suppose it’s sort of narcissistic, but I would certainly find it useful to see author profiles like that for other scholars I search for. A problem with Google Scholar previously has been that with only initials it can be hard to tell who the author actually is. Oh, and it’s private by default – I opted for public because, well, why not.

 

1 Comment

  1. Anne Helmond

    Thanks, just created a profile as well!

Leave A Comment

Recommended Posts

Machine Vision

Cultural Representations of Machine Vision: An Experimental Mixed Methods Workshop

Call for submissions to a workshop, Bergen, Norway
Workshop dates: 15-17 August 2022
Proposals due: 15 June

The Machine Vision in Everyday Life project invites proposals for an interdisciplinary workshop using qualitative approaches and digital methods to analyse how machine vision is represented in art, science fiction, games, social media and other forms of cultural and aesthetic expression.

Digital Humanities Machine Vision

What do different machine vision technologies do in fiction and art?

For the Machine Vision in Everyday Life project we’ve analysed how machine vision technologies are portrayed and used in 500 works of fiction and art, including 77 digital games, 190 digital artworks and 233 movies, novels and other narratives. You can browse […]

AI and algorithmic culture Presentations

My talk on caring AIs in recent sci-fi novels

I’m giving a talk at an actual f2f academic conference today, Critical Borders, Radical Re(visions) of AI, in Cambridge. I was particularly excited to see this conference because it’s organised by the people who edited AI Narratives A History of Imaginative Thinking […]