New for 2011

January 13, 2011

2010 was quite an eventful year for SMR: Our cover got a new look, we published a special issue on sequence analysis, welcomed new members to the Editorial Board, and, most important, launched the SMR blog.

Thompson-Reuters released the 2009 Journal Citation Reports, and SMR had a very strong showing. For 2010, Thompson-Reuters introduced the 5-year impact factor, a major improvement over its previous measure which was overly sensitive to short term changes. Sociological Methods & Research ranked #4 among top sociology journals according to the new measurement, just behind ARSAJS and ASR. In addition, SMR is #5 among social science methods journals.

2011 so far seems to be just as promising! Read the rest of this entry »


Sociological Methods & Research 40th Anniversary

January 12, 2011

Winship, C. (2011). Sociological Methods & Research 40th Anniversary, Sociological Methods & Research, 40 (1), 3-5 DOI: 10.1177/0049124110392686. Read the rest of this entry »


Special Issue on Sequence Analysis

April 21, 2010

The entire February issue of SMR, a special issue on Sequence Analysis, has been posted to the blog. Users can download a PDF of each article free of charge. The special issue has been edited by Christian Brzinsky-Fay and Ulrich Kohler of the Social Science Research Center, Berlin (Wissenschaftszentrum Berlin für Sozialforschung), Read the rest of this entry »


SMR Welcomes New Editorial Board Members

April 21, 2010

SMR has added six new members to the Editorial Board for 2010.

These 6 scholars took on a lot of reviewing for SMR in recent years. Please join us in welcoming Read the rest of this entry »


SMR Blog Launch: Registration + Setup

April 21, 2010

The SMR Blog officially launches on May 19th.

All SMR citations (with abstracts) since 2005 have been posted to the blog. Read the rest of this entry »


Welcome to the SMR blog!

April 21, 2010

Chris Winship, SMR Editor Welcome to the SMR blog.

The SMR blog is an online forum for discussion of SMR content. Over the years, I have been frustrated that academic  journals often do not provide an effective venue for scholarly discourse. Read the rest of this entry »