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The Times Higher Education BRICS & Emerging Economies Rankings 2017, provides institutions ranking and Score (performance indicators). The rankings use 13 performance indicators to provide the most comprehensive and balanced comparisons, trusted by students, academics, university leaders, industry and even governments – but the weightings are specially recalibrated to reflect the characteristics of emerging economy universities.
The performance indicators are grouped into five areas:
1. Teaching (the learning environment)
2. Research (volume, income and reputation)
3. Citations (research influence)
4. International outlook (staff, students and research)
5. Industry income (knowledge transfer)
Note: The ranking of institutions, after 200, have been given in range like 201-250 and 251-300.
The rank has been taken as 201, 202, 203……..250 as the same order as they appear in the source.
The Times Higher Education World University Ranking is the global performance index that judges research-intensive universities across all their core missions: teaching, research, knowledge transfer, and international outlook. 13 carefully calibrated performance indicators are used to provide the most comprehensive and balanced comparisons, trusted by students, academics, university leaders, industry, and governments.
Universities are excluded from the World University Rankings if they do not teach undergraduates or if their research output amounted to fewer than 1,000 articles between 2011 and 2015 (and a minimum of 150 a year). Universities can also be excluded if 80 percent or more of their activity is exclusively in one of our eight subject areas.
The performance indicators are grouped into five areas with the following weights:
Teaching (the learning environment): 30%
• Reputation survey: 15%
• Staff-to-student ratio: 4.5%
• Doctorate-to-bachelor’s ratio: 2.25%
• Doctorates-awarded- to-academic-staff ratio: 6%
• Institutional income: 2.25%
Research (volume, income and reputation): 30%
• Reputation survey: 18%
• Research income: 6%
• Research productivity: 6%
Citations (research influence): 30%
International outlook (staff, students, research): 7.5%
• International-to-domestic-student ratio: 2.5%
• International-to-domestic-staff ratio: 2.5%
• International collaboration: 2.5%
Industry income (knowledge transfer): 2.5%
The 2016-2017 Times Higher Education World University Rankings' computer science table judges world class universities across all of their core missions – teaching, research, knowledge transfer, and international outlook. The ranking includes a wide range of narrower subject areas.
The subject tables employ the same range of 13 performance indicators used in the overall World University Rankings, brought together with scores provided under five categories. However, the overall methodology is carefully recalibrated for each subject, with the weightings changed to suit the individual fields.
The weightings for the computer science ranking are:
Teaching: the learning environment - 30 per cent;
Research: volume, income, and reputation - 30 per cent;
Citations: research influence - 27.5 per cent;
International outlook: staff, students and research - 7.5 per cent;
Industry income: innovation - 5 per cent.
No institution can be included in the overall World University Rankings unless it has published a minimum of 200 research papers a year over the five years.
For the eight subject tables, the threshold drops to 100 papers a year for subjects that generate a high volume of publications and 50 a year in subjects such as social sciences where the volume tends to be lower. An institution is generally expected to have at least 10 per cent of its staff working in the relevant discipline in order to be included in the subject table.
The Times Higher Education World Reputation Rankings employ the world's largest invitation-only academic opinion survey to provide the definitive list of the top 100 most powerful global university brands. A spin-off of the annual World University Rankings, the reputation league table is based on nothing more than subjective judgement - but it is the considered expert judgement of senior, published academics - the people best placed to know the most about excellence in our universities.