ORCID provides a persistent digital identifier that distinguishes you from other researchers and supports automated linkages between you and your research activities. For example, funding organisations, such as ARC, NHMRC, are requesting ORCID ID in grant submissions; publishers are requesting ORCID IDs during manuscript submissions.
The University Research Committee has mandated ORCID as the unique persistent researcher identifer to be used by the University of Canberra in its November 2015 meeting.
Use your ORCID ID when you apply for grants, submit publications, for PDRs. Include your ORCID ID in your email signature. ORCID recommends that ID's be displayed as a URI with hyphens between every 4th digit, as such: http://orcid.org/0000-0001-2345-6789
Once registered in ORCID, you can import the papers from ResearcherID (Web of Science) and Scopus:
Importing publications from Google Scholar to ORCID:
You can also search for and add papers manually:
By using the MyResearcherID feature in Web of Science (Web of Knowledge), researchers are assigned an individual ID number that stays with them, regardless on institutional affiliation, thus allowing their research to be more easily tracked.
Once your MyResearcherID is created, your publications listed in the Web of Science database are added to your profile - thus ensuring accuracy in tracking your publication history and making it faster to track how your work is cited.
Publications can be added to ResearcherID from Web of Knowledge by selecting the “I Wrote These Publications” button.
How to export Web of Science publications into ORCID?
Note: ORCID does not track citations. Times Cited will not display in ORCID.
Scopus Author Identifier distinguishes between similar names by assigning each author in Scopus a unique number and grouping together all of the documents written by that author.
For more information see Scopus Author Identifier.
How to import Scopus publications into ORCID?
At Scopus, it is easy for researchers to freely import their research papers to ORCID through a direct link on the author detail page, shown as follows:
Creating your Google Scholar Citation profile will make sure that Google Scholar will easily and accurately group all the citations of your publications into one pool. A profile generally lists your name, chosen keywords of research interest, generated citation metrics, and citations (including links to citing articles).
In order to create a Google Scholar Citation profile, you need a Google Account. Once the profile is set up, it will automatically update.
For more information see the Google Scholar Citations help page.
How to create the profile?
1. Sign to your Google account, or create one if you don't have one.
2. After you sign in, the Citations sign up form will ask you to confirm the spelling of your name, to enter your affiliation, etc.
3. On the next page, you will see a list of articles. Add the articles that are yours.
4. Once you're done with adding articles, it will ask you what to do when the article data changes in Google Scholar. You can either have the updates applied to your profile automatically or you can choose to review them beforehand.
5.Finally, you will see your profile.Once you are satisfied with the results, make your profile public.
How to import Google Scholar publications into ORCID
ORCID has created a tool that allows you to import citations from BibTeX (.bib) files into your ORCID record, including files exported from Google Scholar and other popular citation management tools.