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Authors should reference the Supplemental Information in the manuscript. The submitted manuscript should be accompanied by a cover letter, as described below, and permissions to reproduce previously published material or to use figures that may identify human subjects. Authors should keep copies of everything submitted. The cover letter should also specify, if applicable, information about possible duplicate publication, financial or other relationships that could give rise to conflicts of interest, and any other information the EIC may need to make an informed decision in accordance with established policies and practices.
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JFS does not accept submissions of manuscripts from third parties without the explicit, written permission of the author s. JFS does not consider for publication a manuscript on work that has already been reported in a published paper, or that is described in a paper submitted or accepted for publication elsewhere in print or on-line.
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Copies of such material should be included as an appendix file with the submitted paper to help the EIC decide how to deal with the matter. Multiple publication — that is, the publication more than once of the same study, irrespective of whether the wording is the same — is rarely justified. Multiple publication other than as defined above is unacceptable. Double-spacing should be used throughout the manuscript, including the abstract, keywords, text, references, table legends and figure legends.
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Participation solely in the acquisition of funding or the collection of data does not justify authorship. General supervision of the research group is not sufficient for authorship. Any part of an article critical to its main conclusions must be the responsibility of at least one author. JFS may require authors to justify the assignment of authorship.
Increasingly, multi-center trials or work are attributed to a corporate author. All members of the group named as authors, either in the authorship position below the title or in a footnote, should fully meet the criteria for authorship as defined in the ICMJE Recommendations. Group members who do not meet these criteria should be listed, with their permission, under Acknowledgments see Acknowledgments.
Equal first co-authorship must be agreed to by the other authors of the article. First co-authors must include in their cover letter details of their contributions to the paper. JFS assigns manuscripts for review without identifying the authors; therefore, the title page must be uploaded as a separate file Note: The title page should NOT be included in the manuscript file itself. To facilitate the double-blind peer review process, the acknowledgments section should be included on the title page.
Here, specify contributions that need acknowledging but do not justify authorship, such as general support by a department chair or acknowledgments of technical help. The Acknowledgments header should be italicized, i. Authors are responsible for obtaining written permission from persons acknowledged by name, because readers may infer their endorsement of the data and conclusions. Technical help should be acknowledged in a paragraph separate from those acknowledging other contributions. Acknowledgments of financial support should appear as footnotes to the title of the paper on the title page.
Search Engine Optimization can help drive usage, readership and citations of your article to raise the visibility of your research. Various search engines, e. Search engines also use the abstract and keywords to rank your article; therefore, it is important to give extra attention to these two components when preparing a submission.
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Try to include and repeat the key descriptive phrases that are relevant to your article and if you can, imagine phrases that a researcher might search for in your paper. It is recommended to include three to four key phrases in your abstract. To ensure your article is discoverable and to increase its visibility, it is equally important to have the correct title — ensure that the key phrases are included within the first 65 characters of the title, if possible, and that the title is unambiguous.
More details on search engine optimization can be found at Search Engine Optimization Guidelines. The abstract should be no more than words. JFS uses unstructured abstracts; however, the abstract should include the following — background, brief description of methods and results give specific data and their statistical significance, if possible , and conclusions. Emphasize new and important aspects of the study or observations. References should be avoided, but if essential, then cite the author s and year s.
Please also avoid the use of uncommon initials. Authors should provide a minimum of six keywords or key phrases that will allow your article to be found by the commonly used search engines. Please include the three to four key phrases from the abstract. If an abbreviation is commonly used, please include both the word s and the abbreviation, e. The text of observational and experimental articles is usually — but not necessarily — divided into sections with headings. The introductory text begins on the first text page. Long articles may need subheadings within the sections to clarify their content, especially the Results and Discussion sections.
Other types of articles, such as Case Reports, are likely to need different headings and subheadings. Generally, avoid overuse of subheadings, especially in the Methods section.
Headings should be in upper and lower case and bolded, subheadings should be in upper and lower case and un-bolded and italicized, and sub-sub-headings should be in upper and lower case and normal text no bold or italicize. State the purpose of the article and summarize the rationale for the study or observation. Give only strictly pertinent references, and do not review referenced articles extensively or include data or conclusions from the work being reported.
Describe your selection of the observational or experimental subjects human subjects, patients or laboratory animals, including controls clearly. Give references to established methods, including statistical methods see below ; provide references and brief descriptions for methods that have been published but are not well known; describe new or substantially modified methods, give reasons for using them, and evaluate their limitations.
Identify precisely all drugs and chemicals used, including generic name s , dose s , and route s of administration. Generally, avoid the overuse of subheadings in the Methods section. Describe the methods and materials in narrative style, not in the style of a laboratory procedure handout.
Describe the data analysis methods with enough detail to enable a knowledgeable reader with access to the original data to verify the reported results. When possible, quantify findings and present them with appropriate indicators of measurement error or uncertainty such as confidence intervals. Methods should be validated and figures of merit provided as appropriate to the study.
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Avoid sole reliance on statistical hypothesis testing, such as the use of p values, which fails to convey important quantitative information. Discuss eligibility of experimental subjects. Give details about randomization. Describe the methods for and success of any blinding of observations. Report treatment complications. Give numbers of observations. References for study design and statistical methods should be to standard works with pages stated when possible, rather than to papers in which the designs or methods were originally reported.
Put a general description of methods in the Methods section. When data are summarized in the Results section, specify the statistical methods used to analyze them. Restrict tables and figures to those needed to explain the argument of the paper and to assess its support.
Use graphs as an alternative to tables with many entries; do not duplicate data in graphs and tables. Present your results in logical sequence in the text, tables and figures. Do not repeat in the text all the data in the tables or illustrations; emphasize or summarize only important observations.
Emphasize the new and important aspects of the study and the conclusions that follow from them. Do not repeat in detail data or other material given in the Introduction or the Results section. Include in the Discussion section the implications of the findings and their limitations, including implications for future research.
Relate the observations to other relevant studies. Link the conclusions with the goals of the study, but avoid unqualified statements and conclusions not completely supported by your data. Avoid claiming priority and alluding to work that has not been completed. State new hypotheses when warranted, but clearly label them as such.