Gaughan, Monica, Julia Melkers, and Eric Welch. “Differential social network effects on scholarly productivity: An intersectional analysis.” Science, Technology, & Human Values 43, no. 3 (2018): 570-599. https://doi.org/10.1177/0162243917735900
van Holm, Eric Joseph, Yonghong Wu, and Eric W. Welch. “Comparing the collaboration networks and productivity of China-born and US-born academic scientists.” Science and Public Policy (2018).
Siciliano, M. D., Welch, E. W., & Feeney, M. K. (2018). Network exploration and exploitation: Professional network churn and scientific production. Social Networks, 52, 167-179.
Welch, E. W., & Jha, Y. (2016). Network and perceptual determinants of satisfaction among science and engineering faculty in US research universities. The Journal of Technology Transfer, 41(2), 290-328.
Wang, J., & Hicks, D. (2015). Scientific teams: Self-assembly, fluidness, and interdependence. Journal of Informetrics, 9(1), 197-207.
Feeney, M. K., Bernal, M., & Bowman, L. (2014). Enabling work? Family-friendly policies and academic productivity for men and women scientists. Science and Public Policy, 41(6), 750-764.
Haller, M., & Welch, E. W. (2014). Structural and cognitive determinants of entrepreneurship: The role of networks and heuristics in grant seeking behavior and grant success of scientists in six fields. Entrepreneurship Theory and Practice, 38(4), 713-979.
Feeney, M. K., & Welch, E. W. (2014). Academic outcomes among Principal Investigators, Co-Principal Investigators, and non-PI Researchers. Journal of Technology Transfer, 39(1), 111-133.
Pinheiro, D., Melkers, J., & Youtie, J. (2014). Learning to play the game: Student publishing as an indicator of future scholarly success. Technological Forecasting and Social Change, 81, 56-66.
Parker, M., & Welch, E. W. (2013). Professional networks, science ability, and gender determinants of three types of leadership in academic science and engineering. Leadership Quarterly, 24(2), 332-348;
Welch, E. W., & Feeney, M. K. (2012). Realized publicness at public and private research universities. Public Administration Review, 72(2), 272-284.
Melkers, J., & Xiao, F. (2012). Boundary-spanning in emerging technology research: Determinants of funding success for academic scientists. The Journal of Technology Transfer, 37(3), 251-270.
Wang*, J., Berzins*, K., Hicks, D., Melkers, J., Xiao*, F., & Pinheiro, D. (2012). A boosted-trees method for name disambiguation. Scientometrics, 93(2), 391-411. doi:10.1007/s11192-012-0681-1
Pinheiro, D. L., & Melkers, J. E. (2011). The need to look elsewhere: The push and pull of underrepresented minority faculty professional networks. In 2011 Atlanta Conference on Science and Innovation Policy. 10.1109/ACSIP.2011.6064481
Feeney, M., & Bernal, M. (2010). Women in STEM networks: Who seeks advice and support from women scientists? Scientometrics, 85(3), 767-790.
Jha, Y., & Welch, E. W. (2010). Relational mechanisms governing multifaceted collaborative behavior of academic scientists in six fields of science and engineering, Research Policy, 39(9), 1174-1184.
Melkers, J., & Kiopa, A. (2010) The social capital of global ties in science: The added value of international collaboration. Review of Policy Research, 27(4), 389-414.
Kiopa, Agrita, Julia Melkers, and Zeynep E. Tanyildiz. “Women in academic science: mentors and career development.” Women in science and technology (2009): 55.