How to get a PublicationWhat do I need to do to get a publication?
You can network with other scientists, share your name and work, and further refine your ideas and research.
There are 7 ways to publish your first work in a magazine
At the beginning of a doctorate, the prospects of publication often feel like a long way in the distant past, but in 3 or 4 years many will have had at least one job in a mag. It may seem an interesting concept to write a work, but it can also cause a lot of tension and fear.
To alleviate these fears, we have asked a few renowned scientists with many contributions to give us their best advice for the first publication. Christophe Bernard from the Institut de Neurosciences des Systèmes in Marseille (and editor-in-chief of eNeuro) and Eric Boué-Grabot from the Institut des maladies neurodégénératives at the Université de Bordeaux have both mentioned a history as their most important tip for publication.
As soon as you have a layout and a layout for the document in your thoughts, tender it first and process it later. "First, type without trying to alter. Encourage all your co-authors and co-workers to do the same, and then make sure that all of the journal's directions are followed. "However, if you are not a mother tongue, it can be a very hard job posting a research project for an academic magazine in England.
Use anyone who speaks English as a native speaker and make sure that all your statements are clearly made. Obviously, everyone is dreaming of publishing their work in Nature or Sciences, but the odds that your first play will have enough effect to be there are unlikely.
Though it may seem evident, make sure that your document is as large as the magazine is. When you have chosen which journals to submit your work to, make sure you have met all entry requirements. Don't give them anything to worry about, and your work is more likely to be accepted by the editor.
"It is important to select the magazine's ranking on the basis of a fairly self-assessed assessment of the work' qualities and outcomes. Both eLife and eNeuro offer a summary on the basis of a common understanding between the peer reviews and the publisher.
" Have a clear case in all stages of your work that explains why your work is important for your field of studies. "Before you start typing, make sure that you have made all the pictures and numbers. "It can help you think through the most consistent and persuasive organization of the story and make it easier to create the results section.
Of course, you should learn as much as possible about your subject, but there are other advantages to learning to do so. They also need to be able to read to get an impression of how a research project is composed. As you see the diversity and number of samples, the better you will be at it.
Stubbornness will be a great asset when it comes to bringing out your first work. When one magazine rejects it, it does not mean that others reject it. Publishing research results is a time-consuming job. One last piece of counsel from Dr. Bernard: "There is an artistic way of scholarly text.
When I started choosing a piece of writing I liked to read because it was so clear and to analyze its texture, how it was presented and how an idea was made.