Proceedings of the International Geometry Center

ISSN-print: 2072-9812
ISSN-online: 2409-8906
ISO: 26324-2012


Directory of Open Access Journals (Since 9 November 2016)

The Directory of Open Access Journals (DOAJ) is a website that lists open access journals and is maintained by Infrastructure Services for Open Access (IS4OA). The project defines open access journals as scientific and scholarly journals that meet high quality standards by exercising peer review or editorial quality control and "use a funding model that does not charge readers or their institutions for access." The Budapest Open Access Initiative's definition of open access is used to define required rights given to users, for the journal to be included in the DOAJ, as the rights to "read, download, copy, distribute, print, search, or link to the full texts of these articles". The aim of DOAJ is to "increase the visibility and ease of use of open access scientific and scholarly journals thereby promoting their increased usage and impact."


MathSciNet is a searchable online bibliographic database created by the American Mathematical Society in 1996.[1] It contains all of the contents of the journal Mathematical Reviews (MR) since 1940 along with an extensive author database, links to other MR entries, citations, full journal entries, and links to original articles.[2][3] It contains almost 3 million items and over 1.7 million links to original articles.[4]

Along with its parent publication Mathematical Reviews, MathSciNet has become an essential tool for researchers in the mathematical sciences.[5][6] Access to the database is by subscription only and is not generally available to individual researchers who are not affiliated with a larger subscribing institution.[4]

For the first 40 years of its existence, traditional typesetting was used to produce the Mathematical Reviews journal. Starting in 1980 bibliographic information and the reviews themselves were produced in both print and electronic form. This formed the basis of the first purely electronic version called MathFile launched in 1982. Further enhancements were added over the next 18 years and the current version known as MathSciNet went online in 1996.[7]

Unlike most other abstracting databases, MathSciNet takes care to identify authors properly.[1] Its author search allows the user to find publications associated with a given author record, even if multiple authors have exactly the same name or if the same person publishes under multiple names or name variants. Mathematical Reviews personnel will sometimes even contact authors to ensure that MathSciNet has correctly attributed their papers.

EBSCOhost (Since July 2015)

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Ulrich's Periodicals Directory (Since 8 September 2015)

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SHERPA/RoMEO is a service run by SHERPA to show the copyright and open access self-archiving policies of academic journals.
The database uses a colour‐coding scheme to classify publishers according to their self‐archiving policy.This shows authors whether the journal allows preprint or postprintarchiving in their copyright transfer agreements. It currently hold records for over 22,000 journals. 12.08.2015

The journal is indexed in Index Copernicus

Index Copernicus International is an international, specialized platform for promoting scientific achievements, as well as supporting national and international collaboration between scientists, publishers of scientific journals and scientific entities. ICV 2014: 62.51, ICV 2015: 64.88

The CiteFactor (Since March 2015 to 2017)

The CiteFactor server provides indexing of major international journals and proceedings. All the journal pages have pointers to Web pages of the publishers which are integrated into the CiteFactor stream pages.

ResearchBib (Since March 2015)

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WorldCat - the world's largest bibliographic database, with over 240 million records of all kinds of products for 470 languages. Base is created by joint efforts of more than 72 thousand libraries in 170 countries across the organization Online Computer Library Center.


The research landscape has evolved dramatically over the past 10 years with new technologies, more data and increasingly diverse research ecosystems. However, through these changes, the channels for discovery and ways impact is measured and assessed have remained static. Digital Science had a vision for a modern research system where data is democratized and the lens through which we measure research outputs broadened.

Unlike existing tools, Dimensions brings together various research-related data sources (over 128 million pieces thus far) in a venue that is consistent and accessible to the community. In addition to deep-indexing, the Dimensions team invests in enhancing existing data for increased searchability and identifying links between related pieces (nearly 4 billion connections so far). Going far beyond traditional databases, Dimensions provides the community with a data discovery engine with both context and perspective.