Whether or not a h-index is considered strong, weak or average depends on the researcher's field of study and how long they have been active. The h-index of an individual should be considered in the context of the h-indices of equivalent researchers in the same field of study.
Definition: The h-index of a publication is the largest number h such that at least h articles in that publication were cited at least h times each. For example, a journal with a h-index of 20 has published 20 articles that have been cited 20 or more times.
Whether or not a h-index is considered strong, weak or average depends on the discipline the journal covers and how long it has published. The h-index of a journal should be considered in the context of the h-indices of other journals in similar disciplines.
In a spreadsheet, list the number of times each of your publications has been cited by other scholars.
Sort the spreadsheet in descending order by the number of times each publication is cited. Then start counting down until the article number is equal to or not greater than the times cited.
Article Times Cited
6 7 ===>h index is 6
Set up your author profile in the following three resources. Each resource will compute your h-index. Your h-index may vary since each of these sites collects data from different resources.