As can be seen, one person had roughly one third of the total citations for the (Full) Professors and Associate Professors in the college.
The following are other (Full) Professors and Associate Professor, who appear not to have Google Scholar profiles. (We have searched for each of these professors individually in Google Scholar. If you are aware of any of these professors that do have a profile, please let us know.)
Full Professors: Dana Bourgerie, Daniel C. Peterson, David Honey, Donald Parry, John Gee, R. Kirk Belnap, Richard McBride II, Stephen Ricks, Charlotte A Stanford, Francesca Lawson, George Handley, Joseph Parry, Larry Peer, Martha Peacock, Thomas Wayment, Brett McInelly, Deborah Dean, Dennis Cutchins, Dennis Perry, Kimberly Johnson, Lance Larsen, , Marie Orton, Yvon LeBras, Grant Lundberg, Hans-Wilhelm Kelling, Rob McFarland, Tony Brown, Alan Manning, Janis Nuckolls, Lynn Henrichsen, Norman Evans, Ray Clifford, Blair Bateman, Dale Pratt, Doug Weatherford, Erik Alder, Greg Thompson, Jeff Turley, Lin Sherman, Mara Garcia, Scott Alvord, Valerie Hegstrom.
Associate Professors: Jack Stoneman, James Toronto, Paul Warnick, Spencer Scoville, Steve Riep, Cecilia Peek, James Swensen, Marc Yamada, Matthew Ancell, Michael Call, Mike Pope, Nate Kramer, Robert Colson III, Roger Macfarlane, Seth Jeppesen, Stephen Bay, Aaron Eastley, Brian Jackson, Brian Roberts, Bruce Young, David Stock, Dawan Coombs, Edward Cutler, Jamie Horrocks, Jamin Rowan, Jill Rudy, Joey Franklin, John Talbot, Jon Ostenson, Keith Lawrence, Miranda Wilcox, Nancy Christiansen, Phil Snyder, Stephen Tuttle, Trent Hickman, Anca Sprenger, Bob Hudson, Jennifer Haraguchi, Laura Catharine Smith, Mark Purves, Michael Kelly, Tom Spencer, Dallin Oaks, Dirk Elzinga, Don Chapman, Jeremy Browne, Ryan Christensen, Travis Anderson, Erik Larson, Gregory Stallings, Rob Smead, Willis Fails.
It is possible that some of these individuals had a number of citations to their research as well. Our experience, however, is that those faculty who would have the "most robust" Google Scholar profiles (i.e. who have published the most, and who have been cited the most) are the ones who actually bother to create one in the first place. For example, Linguistics is the department in the College of Humanities that (per capita) has the highest number of publications every year (2x-3x the college average), and it also has the highest percentage of faculty with Google Scholar profiles.