An alternative to both Web of Science and Scopus to analyze and compare journals by citation indicators is Google Scholar. Google Scholar is different from Web of Science and Scopus in that it doesn't have the kind of structured form as these two databases. Web of Science and Scopus describes the indexed publication by structured metadata, such as keywords, journal categories, publication types, as well as having a selection process of the sources they index based on qualitative measures. Google Scholar indexes academic publications from journal databases, books, reports, conference papers, postgraduate and student theses, and patents.
Since the number of sources that Google Scholar indexes are much larger than what is indexed in Web of Science and Scopus, the number of citations received is also larger. As citations can be said to be an indication of impact, the citation score in Google Scholar displays a broader impact as it collects citations from such a wide variety of sources. On the other hand, Google Scholar doesn't have the stricter refereed level of the citing sources as Web of Science and Scopus have.
Please note that the journal indicators from Google Scholar cannot be compared with the ones from other databases, even if the indicator is the same since the indicator values are dependent on the data contained in the specific database.
Google Scholar has a function called Metrics which you reach via the side menu, or so-called "hamburger menu" (three horizontal lines), in the upper left corner of the database.
From the Metrics function you can get the following journal lists:
Google Scholar uses two different journal indicators: