multiauthor

multiauthor

(ˌmʌltɪˈɔːθə)
adj
having numerous or many authors
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
Succeeding years have witnessed a number of review articles citing hundreds of scholarly works (Tagatz & Hall 1971, Van Engel 1987, Epifanio 1995), crowned by an extensive, multiauthor synthesis that was published in book format in 2007 (Kennedy & Cronin 2007a).
For the purposes of this analysis, a collaboration is defined as a multiauthor article with at least one author holding an academic position and at least one other author holding an industry position.
Its first collaboration was with Malaysian independent publisher Buku Fixi for a multiauthor launch featuring Malay short stories by 10 writers.
As with many multiauthor volumes, there is some discontinuity in the collection's tone.
The "Community Engagement Learning Exchange" (see http://cele.sog.unc.edu) is an experiment in multiauthor blogging that was initiated in December 2014 by three university faculty on two different campuses to engage a diverse group of public officials and grassroots citizens with a variety of experience and backgrounds in a shared discourse on civic engagement (for an overview of the concept see Stephens & Panke, 2016; Stephens, 2016).
As early as 2007, the US-based think tank Rand Corporation issued a multiauthor study, 'Ungoverned Territories: Understanding and Reducing Terrorism Risks,' where it reported on 'ungoverned territories' and 'the challenges that these areas pose to US national security as breeding grounds for terrorism and criminal activities and launching pads for attacks against the United States and Western interests.'
In a recent multiauthor volume on rural wealth creation, Steven Deller observes that rural development policy focused in the past on agriculture, because agriculture "was considered the economic base of rural areas.
While it is relatively easy to identify chunks in punctuation-separated multiauthor lines, it is challenging to identify chunks in space-separated multiauthor lines.
(3.) It would be ideal to also divide citations for multiauthor documents proportionally between the authors, but observing only on the contact author affiliation precludes this.
CME articles represent responses to requests from the CME editor and are typically multiauthor, often from several institutions including from outside SA, e.g.
The probability distribution over topics in a multiauthor paper is a mixture of the distributions associated with the authors.
Full browser ?