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Behaviour & information technology

Behaviour & information technology

Behaviour & information technology

Behaviour & information technology

1. a series of experimentally established techniques and approaches that are designed to effect behavior change. It is a set of procedures adopted by scientists and influenced by the scientific analysis of behavior.

Behaviour & information technology:

“Behavioral technology is further complemented by the latest research tools and clinical tests.”

Objectives and scope

Behavior & Information Technology (BIT) puts people before technology. This makes it different from other related magazines. It is the primary scholarly site for peer-reviewed publications on human-centered IT.

BIT features original research studies, practical case studies, and thoughtful articles on:

1. usability and user experience (UX)

2. human-computer interaction (HCI)

3. human and user-centered design

(e.g. usability, user experience, psychology, ergonomics, computer science and sociology), drawn from both academia and industry.

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All articles undergo initial review by the editor and, if deemed suitable for further review, undergo rigorous double-blind peer review by independent, anonymous expert reviewers.

Taylor & Francis makes every effort to ensure the accuracy of all information (“Content”) contained in our publications. However, Taylor & Francis, our agents and our licensors make no representations or warranties as to the accuracy, completeness or suitability of the Content for any purpose. Any views and opinions expressed in this publication are those of the authors and are not the opinions or endorsements of Taylor & Francis. Content should not be relied upon for accuracy and should be independently verified with primary sources of information. Taylor & Francis shall not be liable for any losses, suits, claims, proceedings, demands, costs, expenses, damages or other liabilities, howsoever caused, arising directly or indirectly in connection with or in connection with the use of the Content.

Reading

Human-computer interaction researchers, software and systems designers, cognitive ergonomists, psychologists.

All published research articles in this journal have undergone rigorous peer review based on initial screening by the editor and anonymous evaluation by independent expert reviewers.

Authors may choose to publish gold open access in this journal.

Read the Guidelines for Authors for information on how to submit your article

Understanding and using log metrics

Journal metrics can be a useful tool for both readers and authors deciding where to submit their next manuscript for publication. However, each metric only tells part of the story about a journal’s quality and impact. Each metric has its limitations, which means they should never be considered in isolation, and metrics should be used to support and not replace quality control.

We strongly recommend that you always use a number of metrics along with other qualitative factors such as the goals and scope of the journal, its readership, and reviews of past content published in the journal. Furthermore, an article should always be judged on its own merits and never based on the metrics of the journal in which it was published.

For more details, see the Author Services guide to help you understand journal metrics.

Log metrics at a glance

The usage, speed and acceptance data above are for the most recent full calendar year and are updated annually in February. Citation metrics are updated annually mid-year. Please note that some journals do not display all of the following metrics (find out why).

Usage:

Total number of magazine article views by Taylor & Francis Online users in the previous calendar year, rounded to the nearest thousand.

Citation MetricsImpact Factor*:

The average number of citations received by articles published in the journal during a two-year window.

Top Quartile Impact Factor*:

Top ranking by journal subject category in Journal Citation Reports. Q1 = 25% of journals with the highest Impact Factors.

5 Year Impact Factor*:

The average number of citations received by journal articles over a five-year window.

CiteScore (Scopus)†:

average number of citations received by journal articles over a four-year period.

Top CiteScore Quartile†:

the highest CiteScore journal ranking in a Scopus subject category.

SNIP (Source Normalized Impact per Paper):

number of citations per journal article divided by field citation potential.

SJR (Scimago Journal Rank):

The average number of (weighted) citations in one year divided by the number of articles published in the journal in the previous three years.

Speed/Acceptance From submission to first decision:

mean (median) number of days it took a manuscript submitted to a journal to receive a first decision. Based on manuscripts that received a first decision in the last calendar year.

From submission to first decision after peer review:

mean (median) number of days it takes for a manuscript submitted to a journal to receive a first decision if submitted for review. Based on manuscripts that received a post-review first decision in the last calendar year.

 

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Behaviour & information technology

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