Evaluating the scientific impact of individuals is, nowadays, like handling a two-hedge sword.
For academic and other positions in which scientific or technology impact is important, the rule of the thumb in UK (and in several other anglo-saxon countries) is: you are as good as your last paper (or patent). This is the age-independent hedge of the sword.
The other hedge of the sword equates, basically, to the h-index, which is a quantitative value that inevitably grows with time for the progressive accumulation of citations. It is thus age-dependent. This is why there are several retired or ‘old’ scientists and scholars among top ranking positions of scientists and scholars per area (TIS
Therefore, I think it would be very interesting to add to the TIS database the age of the scientists. For this reason I would ask you to send me your year of birth (just the year, no more information needed).
UPDATE: 24/02/2017: Ho appena finito di censire l'eta' di 1,172 TIS, in buona sostanza quelli che hanno risposto a questo post, ecco i risultati suddivisi per fascie:
eta' <35 anni
eta' da 35 a 39 anni
eta' da 40 a 49 anni
eta' da 50 a 59 anni
eta' da 60 a 69 anni
eta' da 70 a 79 anni
eta' >80 anni