Many measures of quality pertain to the journal as a whole, not individual articles or researchers.
The average number of citations an article will get over two or five years. Citations counted are from articles indexed in Scopus.
The average number of citations an article will get over the next 2 or 5 years. Citations counted are from articles indexed in Web of Science's citation indexes.
Designed to measure the importance of publications in science. Eigenfactors use a more complex formula than Journal Impact Factors. More weight is given to citations in highly prestigious journals than other journals. Different citation patterns that occur in different disciplines are taken into account.
Various organizations rank journals using their own criteria.
The number of papers accepted for publication in relation to the number of papers submitted. It can be argued that the lower the acceptance rate, the better the journal.
Journal websites. These can be very difficult to find if a journal does not want their acceptance rate to be known.
There are measures that can help show the quality of an individual article or a researcher as a whole.
Compares the citations for one paper against others in the same research area or field. Papers must be two years old.
Various databases and websites measure the number of times an item is downloaded or viewed. A number of databases also count the number of times other papers cite a particular work.
Designed to measure the impact of a scientific researcher based on both the productivity and the impact of the scientist.
If an author creates a profile in Google Scholar, they can get their h-index based on publications found in that index.
Web of Science includes the h-index using ResearcherID and OrcidID.
Publish and perish software.