Scholarly metrics can be incredibly useful in illustrating the influence of your scholarly record, but if they are used carelessly or without context, they can become meaningless numbers. So what metrics should be used for what purposes? The following table gives an overview of different metrics, the dimensions of scholarship that they can help quantify, sample measures, and sources of these metrics.
UMMS has access to Scopus through the Library. Productivity and Impact metrics can be found here for individual authors.
These measures will reflect all of the content that is indexed in the Scopus database. Scopus includes all journals indexed in MEDLINE as well as a broader range of physical, life, and social sciences. (It typically has everything that you would find in PubMed.)
Try Scopus Author Analysis to see who your most frequent collaborators are.
Use Altmetric Explorer for Institutions (available to UMMS community) to discover the online attention your scholarship receives.
Try Impact Story Profiles to determine the percentage of your outputs that are Open Access.
Explore the Becker Model to see how broad your scholarly impact is.
Consult "Bibliometrics: The Leiden Manifesto for Research Metrics," published as a comment in Nature, for 10 principles that should guide research evaluation.