Individual and Institutional Contributors to the Journal of Real Estate Finance and Economics: 1988–1999
- 131 Downloads
This article identifies the individuals and institutions contributing the research published in the Journal of Real Estate Finance and Economics during its first 12 years. Consistent with the trend in many fields, coauthorship has increased during the period. The top individual contributors vary across six-year periods as well as whether measured by appearances or pages. The concentration of publications by the top individuals has decreased over time. Unlike individuals, the top institutions are not sensitive to whether measured by appearances or pages or to whether measured using contemporaneous or current faculty affiliations. The breadth of the journal appears to be growing; contributions by universities outside the United States and by private firms and organizations have risen during the 12 years.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Allen, M. T., and J. Kau. (1991). “Contributing Authors and Institutions to the Journal of Urban Economics: 1974–1989,” Journal of Urban Economics 30(3), 373–384.Google Scholar
- Barnett, A., R. Ault, and D. Kaserman. (1988). “The Rising Incidence of Co-Authorship in Economics: Further Evidence,” Review of Economics and Statistics 70(3), 539–543.Google Scholar
- Diaz, J., R. T. Black, and J. Rabianski. (1996). “A Note on Ranking Real Estate Research Journals,” Real Estate Economics 24(4), 551–563.Google Scholar
- Kau, J. B., and L. L. Johnson. (1983). “Regional Science Programs: A Ranking Based on Publication Performance,” Journal of Regional Science 23(2), 177–186.Google Scholar
- Laband, D. N., and M. J. Piette. (1995). “Team Production in Economics: Division of Labor or Mentoring?” Labour Economics 2, 33–40.Google Scholar
- Mixon, F. (1997). “Team Production in Economics: AComment and Extension,” Labour Economics 4, 185–191.Google Scholar
- Moore, W. J., R. J. Newman, and G. K. Turnbull. (1998). “Do Academic Salaries Decline with Seniority?” Journal of Labor Economics 16(2), 352–366.Google Scholar
- Saur, R. D. (1988). “Estimates of the Returns to Quality and Coauthorship in Economic Academia,” Journal of Political Economy 96(4), 855–866.Google Scholar
- Scott, L. C., and P. M. Mitias. (1996). “Trends in Rankings of Economics Departments in the U.S.: An Update,” Economic Inquiry 34, 378–400.Google Scholar