African Archaeological Review
African Archaeological Review publishes articles on African archaeology, highlighting the contributions of the region as they relate to key global issues. Important topics include the emergence of modern humans, earliest manifestations of human culture, and the origins of African plant and animal domesticates.
Contributions feature timely continental and subcontinental studies covering cultural continuities and discontinuities; interregional interactions; biocultural evolution; cultural dynamics and ecology; the role of cultural materials in politics and ideology; the application of ethnohistorical, textual, and ethnoarchaeological data in archaeological interpretation; conservation; management of cultural heritage, information technology, and public archaeology.
Papers present new field data from key excavation sites or localities aimed at understanding interregional processes, major cultural changes, and transitions in Africa's past, and Africa's place in world archaeology.
Rated 'A' in the European Reference Index for the Humanities (ERIH)
African Archaeological Review is rated 'A' in the ERIH, a reference index that aims to help evenly access the scientific quality of Humanities research output. For more information visit http://www.esf.org/research-areas/humanities/activities/research-infrastructures.html
SCImago Journal Rank (SJR) 2015: 0.612
31 out of 246 on the Archeology list
26 out of 251 on the Archeology (Arts and Humanities) list
SJR is a measure of the journal’s relative impact in its field, based on its number of citations and number of articles per publication year.
Impact per Publication (IPP) 2014: 1.458
The IPP measures the ratio of citations per article published in the three previous years.
Source Normalised Impact per Paper (SNIP) 2015: 0.822
The SNIP measures contextual citation impact by weighting citations based on the total number of citations in a subject field. The impact of a single citation is given higher value in subject areas where citations are less likely, and vice versa.
W. P. van Pelt (December 2016)
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