Identification of abstract features presented at the combined otolaryngology spring meeting predicting publication in impactful peer‐reviewed journals

Fatma S. Genc, Christopher D. Dwyer, David E. Rosow, Steven D. Stockton, VyVy N. Young, Clark A. Rosen
2021 Laryngoscope Investigative Otolaryngology  
Review abstracts presented at the Combined Otolaryngology Society Meeting (COSM) to determine subsequent publication and identify abstract features predictive of publication in high impact journals. A selection of abstracts accepted in the 2015 COSM scientific programs were retrospectively reviewed. MEDLINE searches via PubMed and Google Scholar were performed to determine publication rates. The Journal of Citation Reports was used to determine impact factors for published abstracts. Binomial
more » ... gression analyses were used to identify factors related to publication in high impact journals. 62.4% of reviewed abstracts (n = 623) were subsequently published, with a mean publication time of 14 ± 12 months. Abstract features predictive of publication were basic science type, other science type, prospective studies, multi-institutional involvement, and presentation at the American Laryngologic Association and American Otologic Society meetings. Based on Wald score, podium presentation was found to have the biggest effect on publication. Factors positively associated with publication in high impact (impact factor > 2.272) journals were increased author number and sample size. Overall publication rate of abstracts selected for presentation at COSM in 2015 was on the higher end of previously reported otolaryngology meetings. Abstracts detailing basic science, other science, prospective and multi-institutional studies were more likely to lead to future publication. Additionally, increased number of authors and sample size lead to publication in higher impact journals. N/A.
doi:10.1002/lio2.592 pmid:34401488 pmcid:PMC8356865 fatcat:aoqxzbx5afgxzlhpcei525e4ka