12 Reasons Why People Like  Manuscript Publication.

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manuscriptmanuscript. ... The noun manuscript evolved from the Latin manu scriptus, meaning “written by hand.” Manu is “hand” and scriptus is “to write." It refers to old documents actually written by hand before books were made, but it can also refer to a writer's unpublished work whether it's handwritten or typed.

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12 Reasons Why People Like  Manuscript Publication.

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1. Keep your figures in mind Designing key experiments with publication in mind, including the proper controls and layout, reduces the time wasted on repeating work to obtain more complete or presentable data.  2.Start writing early Even if you do not have a complete set of experiments, you can begin writing your paper right away. The background/introduction section, which is typically based on past research, lends itself particularly well to prewriting.

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 3 .Write clearly 4.Use reference formatting software This type of software  can be used to archive relevant references, decreasing the time spent on searching for papers that you have read previously.  Unfortunately, the publication of a well-designed study with significant implications may be impeded by unclear writing. In particular, editors and reviewers may have difficulty understanding the content and may even harbor negative bias against poorly written manuscripts, making rejection more likely.

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5.  Know when to submit If you already have a large amount of data on hand but are still running experiments, consider whether your research can be split into two separate stories. 6.Seek pre-publication peer review Using a service such as Peerage of Science or Axios , which provide peer review before journal submission, can further increase publication speed.

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7.Choose the right journal To increase the probability of paper acceptance, try to select a journal  whose scope is a good fit for your research focus 8.Contact the journal A pre-submission inquiry consists of a letter written to a journal to gauge its interest in your manuscript.

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9.Adhere to the guidelines Follow the guidelines of the target journal carefully for the cover letter, main text, references, figures and tables, and any supplementary information to avoid unnecessary delays in publication. 10.Write an effective cover letter The  cover page that accompanies your submission provides the opportunity to highlight the relevance of your work to the journal and to showcase your key findings.

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11.Follow up with the journal If you submitted your manuscript to a journal but still have not received a decision, you may want to consider checking with the editor about the status of your submission.  12.Write an effective response to reviewers A thorough, clear, and  polite response  to editors’ and reviewers’ comments will help to reduce the likelihood of rejection or another round of review, thus saving you additional time.

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