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Applied Organometallic Chemistry

Applied Organometallic Chemistry
Abbreviated title Appl Organomet Chem
Discipline Chemistry
Language English
Publication details
Publisher John Wiley & Sons ( United Kingdom)
Publication history 1987 to present
ISSN 1099-0739
  • Journal homepage

Applied Organometallic Chemistry is a peer-reviewed scientific journal, published in the United Kingdom since 1987 by John Wiley & Sons. In twelve issues per year, it publishes reviews, full papers, communications, working methods papers, crystallographic reports and occasional reports on relevant conferences of applied work in the field of organometallics, including bioorganometallic chemistry, and metal/organic ligand coordination chemistry.

The current Editor-in-Chief is Peter Craig from the De Montfort University, UK.[1]


Impact factor and rank

The 2006 Impact Factor is 1.233. It is ranked number 24 out of 58 in the Applied Chemistry category and number 25 out of 44 in the Inorganic and Nuclear Chemistry category. [2]

Highest cited papers

  1. Review: 'Polymer-layered silicate nanocomposites: Synthesis, properties and applications', E. P. Giannelis 12(10-11):675-680 (1998). Cited 175 times [3].
  2. Review: 'Organotin compounds and their therapeutic potential: a report from the Organometallic Chemistry Department of the Free University of Brussels', M. Gielen 16(9):481-494 (2002). Cited 159 times [3].
  3. Review: 'Species differences in the metabolism of arsenic compounds', M. Vahter 8(3)175-182 (1994). Cited 109 times [3].
  4. Research Article: 'Polyhedral oligomeric silsesquioxane(POSS)-based polymers', J. J. Schwab, J. D. Lichtenhan 12(10-11):707-713 (1998). Cited 98 times [3].

Abstracting and indexing information

AOC is indexed in the following services:[1]

  • Chemical Abstracts Service SciFinder (American Chemical Society)
  • SCOPUS (Elsevier)
  • Web of Science (Thomson ISI)


  1. ^ a b Wiley InterScience[1]
  2. ^ Institute for Scientific Information, Journal Citation Reports, 2006
  3. ^ a b c d Web of Science
This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License. It uses material from the Wikipedia article "Applied_Organometallic_Chemistry". A list of authors is available in Wikipedia.
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