Discover the Brain articles receiving the most attention online
Find out which Brain articles have been recieving the most attention online; the ten articles with the highest Altmetric scores to date* have been made freely available until the end of 2016. Click on the Altmetric 'donut' to find out more about the article's score.
A new case of complete primary cerebellar agenesis: clinical and imaging findings in a living patient
Feng Yu, Qing-jun Jiang, Xi-yan Sun, Rong-wei Zhang
Altering spinal cord excitability enables voluntary movements after chronic complete paralysis in humans
Claudia A. Angeli, V. Reggie Edgerton, Yury P. Gerasimenko, Susan J. Harkema
Corticolimbic anatomical characteristics predetermine risk for chronic pain
Etienne Vachon-Presseau, Pascal Tétreault, Bogdan Petre, et al.
The cerebral cortex of Albert Einstein: a description and preliminary analysis of unpublished photographs
Dean Falk, Frederick E. Lepore, Adrianne Noe
A subcutaneous cellular implant for passive immunization against amyloid-β reduces brain amyloid and tau pathologies
Aurélien Lathuilière, Vanessa Laversenne, Alberto Astolfo, et al.
Pharmacological targeting of CSF1R inhibits microglial proliferation and prevents the progression of Alzheimer’s-like pathology
Adrian Olmos-Alonso, Sjoerd T. T. Schetters, Sarmi Sri, et al.
Neural bases of orthographic long-term memory and working memory in dysgraphia
Brenda Rapp, Jeremy Purcell, Argye E. Hillis, et al.
The corpus callosum of Albert Einstein‘s brain: another clue to his high intelligence?
Weiwei Men, Dean Falk, Tao Sun, et al.
Sleep is related to neuron numbers in the ventrolateral preoptic/intermediate nucleus in older adults with and without Alzheimer’s disease
Andrew S. P. Lim, Brian A. Ellison, Joshua L. Wang, et al.
*As of the 9th of August 2016
What is Altmetric?
Altmetric LLP track a selection of online indicators (both scholarly and non-scholarly) to give a measurement of digital impact and reach. ‘Mentions’ that contain links to any version of the same paper are picked up, and collated. The result is the Altmetric score. The Altmetric score and ‘donut’ aim to help you easily identify how much and what type of attention an article has received, as shown on the example below.
You can now discover article-level metrics, including Altmetric and download information, for all Brain articles by clicking on ‘Information & metrics’ at the top of an article. Click on the Altmetric ‘donut’ or ‘see more details’ to view a detailed breakdown of where the article has been mentioned, helping you see the impact of your work.
Find out more about Altmetric in our author resources centre.
How can I boost my article’s Altmetric score?
Sharing your article online helps to increase the impact of your article; we’ve listed a few suggestions of how to extend your article’s reach below:
- Add a link in your email signature, institutional faculty page, LinkedIn profile or post it to a relevant forum.
- Use social media; take a look at our social media guide for authors for useful tips and information.
- If you write a blog about your article, email firstname.lastname@example.org with your blog homepage and add a link to your RSS feed to ensure that mentions are recorded and contribute to your score.
If you notice any mentions are missing for a paper, email email@example.com with the relevant links. You can also add an ‘Altmetric badge’ to any website, which allows readers to automatically link to the top three mentions of your article. To create a badge follow these instructions. Information on adding Altmetric donuts and badges to your WordPress blog can be found here.