- time intervals available soon

María Ángeles Esteban

University of Murcia (Spain)

9,810

Jafri Abdullah

Universiti Sains Malaysia

7,735

Robert Toonen

Hawaii Institute of Marine Biology

4,770

James Reimer

University of the Ryukyus

4,100

Keith Crandall

George Washington University

3,835

Dezene Huber

University of Northern British Columbia

3,800

Donald Kramer

McGill University

3,535

Abhishek Kumar

German Cancer Research Center (Deutsches Krebsforschungszentrum, DKFZ)

3,400

Paul Tulkens

Université catholique e Louvain

3,340

John Hutchinson

The Royal Veterinary College

3,300

Ann Hedrick

University of California, Davis

3,200

Claus Wilke

The University of Texas at Austin

3,000

Jennifer Vonk

Oakland University

2,800

Bob Patton

University of Surrey

2,800

Andrew Farke

Raymond M. Alf Museum of Paleontology

2,800

Editors

PeerJ wouldn't be possible without the tremendous effort of its editorial board. Editors are awarded with 35 to 100 contribution points for each final decision made.

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Salvatore Andrea Mastrolia

Azienda Ospedaliera-Universitaria Policlinico di Bari, University of Bari "Aldo Moro", School of Medicine, Bari, Italy

245

Zoe Johnson-Ulrich

210

Abhishek Kumar

German Cancer Research Center (Deutsches Krebsforschungszentrum, DKFZ)

175

Dmitry Shvartsman

175

Aaron Darling

University of Technology Sydney

175

Lin Naing

175

C. Titus Brown

University of California, Davis

140

Danilo Garcia

Blekinge Center of Competence - Research, Development, and Innovation of Public Health

140

Heinrich Mallison

140

Mike Thiv

140

Richard Bateman

Royal Botanic Gardens Kew (corresponding address only)

140

Manu Saunders

Charles Sturt University

140

Mario Malički

University of Split, School of Medicine

140

Andrew McDonald

140

Julia Brenda Desojo

140

Open reviewers

No peer-reviewed journal could exist without its reviewers. This is often a major contribution within academia that goes unseen. At the same time we believe more transparency will improve how we do research.

To date ~80% of all PeerJ articles have published their reviews and >40% of referees choose to sign a named review. To further encourage named reviews, any open reviewer is awarded 35 contribution points.

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Danilo Garcia

Blekinge Center of Competence - Research, Development, and Innovation of Public Health

1,990

Vicente Gil-Guillén

1,485

Antonio Palazón-Bru

Miguel Hernández University

1,485

Trevor Archer

1,415

Jan H. Jensen

University of Copenhagen

1,250

Robert Toonen

Hawaii Institute of Marine Biology

1,140

John Hutchinson

The Royal Veterinary College

1,080

Forest Rohwer

San Diego State University

1,010

Ali Al Nima

945

Daniel Nettle

Newcastle University

945

Jennifer Smith

University of California, San Diego

945

Vladimir Uversky

University of South Florida

945

Kristin Hamre

NIFES

945

Gerd Karin Natvig

910

Jean-Lou Justine

Muséum National d'Histoire Naturelle

875

PeerJ authors

PeerJ is an open access peer-reviewed journal. We believe anyone choosing open access should be credited for that choice, which is why authors receive 100 points for every peer-reviewed publication. To encourage publishing of the peer-review history a further 35 points are awarded to authors making their review histories public.

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Wenfa Ng

2,380

Abram Hindle

875

Rodrick Wallace

New York State Psychiatric Institute

735

Martin Daumer

SLCMSR e.V. - The Human Motion Institute

630

Nabil Zary

Karolinska Institutet

595

Kenneth Locey

Indiana University at Bloomington

560

Jay Lennon

Indiana University

560

Imadol Jeff-Eke

Morehouse School of Medicine

525

Grace Gachanja

Walden University

490

Romany Sambo

455

Nav Raj Adhikari

Tribhuvan University Kathmandu

455

Jonathan Lefcheck

Virginia Institute of Marine Science, The College of William & Mary

420

Greg Jensen

Columbia University Medical Center

420

Menno Schilthuizen

Naturalis Biodiversity Center

420

J Gregory Caporaso

Northern Arizona University

420

Preprint authors

Preliminary knowledge shouldn't have to wait, that's why PeerJ started publishing preprints in addition to the formal peer-reviewed articles.

Authors choosing to publish preprints are doing all of us a favor that should be credited. Of course the preprint itself has a DOI and will be the major credit, but in addition PeerJ also awards 35 points for each preprint.

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Ivan Marchesini

305

Ross Mounce

University of Cambridge

130

Andrew Farke

Raymond M. Alf Museum of Paleontology

75

Pedro Silva

Universidade Fernando Pessoa

65

Vahe Demirjian

60

Roberto Maffei

ARPA-Firenze - Cultural association

55

Stephane Joost

Laboratory of Geographic Information Systems, EPFL

45

Jim Kirkland

Utah Geological Survey

40

Lars Gamfeldt

University of Gothenburg, Sweden

40

Carlos Grijalva-Eternod

UCL Institute for Global Health

35

Emanuel Tschopp

Faculdade de Ciencia e Tecnologia, Universidade Nova de Lisboa, Portugal

35

Roderic Page

35

Sonia Lee

35

Axel Newe

Friedrich-Alexander University Erlangen-Nuremberg

35

Mickey Mortimer

30

Feedback on Preprints

Similar to peer-review, informal feedback usually goes unnoticed to the wider world. We'd like to credit anyone giving valuable feedback on any published preprint. Preprint authors can choose to accept valuable feedback and anyone can upvote valuable feedback. When that happens contribution points are awarded to the feedback contributor.

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Heather Piwowar

135

PeerJ Staff

125

Sarah Werning

Stony Brook University

115

Andrew Farke

Raymond M. Alf Museum of Paleontology

95

Pamela Ronald

The University of California, Davis

95

Greg Jensen

Columbia University Medical Center

70

Jonathan Tennant

Imperial College London

50

Edmund Hart

National Ecological Observatory Network

45

Corina Logan

University of Cambridge

42

Aaron McLean

Queen Mary University of London

40

Stephen Macknik

SUNY Downstate Medical Center

35

Christopher Lortie

YorkU

34

Pete Binfield

PeerJ

31

Daniel McGlinn

Utah State University

30

Leonardo Saravia

Universidad Nacional de General Sarmiento

30

Answered questions

Like informal feedback, answers to questions usually go unrewarded. StackOverflow established a new standard for giving credit to programmers with knowledge and to those seeking it. We very much borrowed from that concept to build out PeerJ's Q&A annotation system.

Anyone answering a question can receive credit, you don't need to be an author to ask or answer questions.

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Christopher Lortie

YorkU

45

Lindsey Nelson

25

Nieky van Veggel

Writtle College

15

Jason Hoyt

PeerJ

15

Pete Binfield

PeerJ

10

Antoine Taly

CNRS

5

Ravindra Gavali

5

Robert Gay

Museums of Western Colorado

5

Hadi Bayat

5

Olaf Blaauw

NA

5

Nuno Ferreira

5

Joshua Plotnik

5

Charles Warden

City of Hope

5

Sophie Kusy

PeerJ

5

Paul Blair

5

Asked questions

Questions are part of our annotation system. Often comments are actually structured as questions with an expectation that someone, not just an author, may have the answer.

Questions can be asked at the paragraph level on any peer-reviewed article, on any preprint, or standalone from any specific publication. These questions can then be searched as structured knowledge. PeerJ is looking to use emerging annotation standards to enable better reuse in the knowledge graph across the Web.

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