Table 1A. Geauga Campus Faculty: Evaluation Components for Assessment of Promotion and Tenure

 

Scholarship 

Definition

Accomplishments Corresponding to the Assessment Score

Excellent

Nationally/Internationally recognized research program

Demonstrated record of publications1 and grants2 (if applicable to the discipline), invitations to give presentations, research-related service to federal/state organizations, awards, and recognition from societies3 in the discipline.

 

Very Good

 

Emerging nationally recognized research program

 

Demonstrated record of publications and “seed” grants (if applicable to the discipline), presentations at well-recognized meetings with rigorous criteria for paper review.

Good

Active research program

Some peer-reviewed publications or ”seed” grants, (if applicable to the discipline) some presentations at meetings/seminars

Weak

Limited research program

Occasional publications or meeting presentations

Poor

No research program

No publications, presentations, or grants

 

Note: definitions in footnotes below refer to the meaning of “publications,” “grants,” and “recognition” throughout Table 1 A.

1Publications include papers in peer-reviewed journals of recognized quality, books, and book chapters. Evaluation of publication record will include an assessment of quality and impact on the field as well as quantity. Papers of exceptional length, impact, and quality are given particular consideration.

2“Grants” refers to extramural funding wherein the role of the Faculty member in securing the funding is clearly demonstrated and which are of sufficient magnitude to fully support research at a level and duration appropriate for the discipline, including funds for supplies, materials, and personnel (graduate students, research technicians, and/or post-doctoral associates). For NIH grants, this includes R01s, AREA grants, and others of sufficient magnitude as described herein. “Seed Grants” are extramural grants that are not of sufficient magnitude to fully support doctoral students or are intramural grants. "Seed Grants" should be designed to lead to successful applications for “Grants.” Grantsmanship should be commensurate with the field of research with the recognition that the dollar amount of awards varies among fields.

3Recognitions from scientific societies include, for example, election to office, editorial board membership, editorship, etc.  Service to federal/state institutions includes service on federal proposal panels, site visits, and other research related activities.