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ACM - Computing Surveys (CSUR)


 ACM - Computing Surveys (CSUR)
Discipline Computer science
Language English
Edited by Sartaj K Sahni
Publication history
1969–present
Publisher
ACM (United States)
Frequency Quarterly
Standard abbreviations ACM Comput. Surv.
ISSN 0360-0300 (print)
                1557-7341 (web)


ACM Computing Surveys (CSUR) publishes comprehensive, readable tutorials and survey papers that give guided tours through the literature and explain topics to those who seek to learn the basics of areas outside their specialties.

ACM Computing Surveys (CSUR)

ACM Computing Surveys (CSUR) publishes comprehensive, readable tutorials and survey papers that give guided tours through the literature and explain topics to those who seek to learn the basics of areas outside their specialties. These carefully planned and presented introductions are also an excellent way for professionals to develop perspectives on, and identify trends in complex technologies. Recent issues have covered image understanding, software reusability, and object and relational database topics.

Editorial Charter
The primary purpose of the ACM Computing Surveys is to present new specialties and help practitioners and researchers stay abreast of all areas in the rapidly evolving field of computing. Computing Surveys focuses on integrating and adding understanding to the existing literature by publishing surveys and tutorials.

Surveys and Tutorials
Computing Surveys does not publish "new" research. This is left to the Transactions and other specialized publications of the ACM. Instead, Computing Surveys focuses on surveys and tutorials that integrate the existing literature and put its results in context.

The main difference between a survey and a tutorial is emphasis. A survey article assumes a general knowledge of the area; it emphasizes the classification of the existing literature, developing a perspective on the area, and evaluating trends. A tutorial assumes its audience is inexpert; it emphasizes the basic concepts of the field and provides concrete examples that embody these concepts.

Both surveys and tutorials must develop a framework or overall view of an area that integrates the existing literature. Frequently, such a framework exposes topics that need additional research; a good Computing Surveys article can fill such a void, but that is not its major purpose. Basically, a Computing Surveys article answers the questions, "What is currently known about this area, and what does it mean to researchers and practitioners?" It should supply the basic knowledge to enable new researchers to enter the area, current researchers to continue developments, and practitioners to apply the results.

Abstracting and Indexing
  • AI2 Semantic Scholar       
  • Baidu    
  • Clarivate / ISI: JCR             
  • Clarivate / ISI: SCI
  • Clarivate / ISI: SCIE
  • CNKI      
  • DBLP     
  • DeepDyve            
  • DTU (Technical University of Denmark)
  • EBSCO: EDS
  • EBSCO: HOST
  • Elsevier: EI Compendex
  • Elsevier: SciMago
  • Elsevier: SCOPUS
  • EPO (European Patent Office)
  • ExLibris  Google Scholar   
  • IEEE: Xplore
  • IET Inspec            
  • iGroup
  • Meta - Chan Zuckerberg Initiative
  • Microsoft Academic Search           
  • NII (National Institute of Informatics)         
  • OCUL Scholars Portal       
  • Odysci   
  • OhioLink
  • Pathgather          
  • ProQuest: Summon® Service
  • SIPX       
  • SUWECO              
  • WorldCat             
  • WTI       
  • Yewno  
  • zbMATH

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