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JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL BIOLOGY《实验生物学杂志》SCI/SCIE论文投稿

JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL BIOLOGY《实验生物学杂志》SCI/SCIE论文投稿

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JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL BIOLOGY《实验生物学杂志》SCI/SCIE论文投稿简介

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Article types

Research Articles

Research Articles should be fully documented reports of original research and are always peer reviewed. They should be written in as concise a style as possible but should still be accessible to the broad readership of JEB.

The total length of the article should not exceed 7000 words (including the main text and figure legends, but not the title page, abstract, materials and methods section or reference list), with a 250-word abstract and a maximum of 10 display items (figures/tables). Supplementary information (figures, tables, movies, datasets, methods) may be published online at the discretion of the editor and reviewers (a strict limit of 50 Mb of supplementary information exists per article).

Manuscripts should be divided into the following sections, in this order:

Title page

Abstract (max. 250 words)

Introduction

Materials and methods

Results

Discussion

List of symbols and abbreviations

Appendix (if applicable)

Acknowledgements

Competing interests

Author contributions

Funding

References

Figure legends

Tables

Short Communications

Short Communications are short, peer-reviewed articles focusing on a high-quality, hypothesis-driven, self-contained piece of original research and/or the proposal of a new theory or concept based on existing research. They should not be preliminary reports or contain purely incremental data and should be of significance and broad interest to the field of comparative physiology.

The total length of the article (including the main text and figure legends, but not the title page, abstract, materials and methods section or reference list) should not exceed 2500 words, with a 150-word abstract and a maximum of 3 display items (figures/tables). Supplementary information (figures, tables, movies, datasets, methods) may be published online at the discretion of the editor and reviewers (a strict limit of 50 Mb of supplementary material exists per article).

Articles focusing on original research should be divided into the following sections, in this order:

Title page

Abstract (max. 150 words)

Introduction

Materials and methods

Results and discussion

Acknowledgements

Competing interests

Author contributions

Funding

References

Figure legends

Tables

Methods & Techniques

Methods & Techniques are short, peer-reviewed articles reporting innovative methodological advances or significant modifications to recognized methods of data collection and analysis.

The total length of the article (including the main text and figure legends, but not the title page, abstract, materials and methods section or reference list) should not exceed 2500 words, with a 150-word abstract and a maximum of 3 display items (figures/tables).

Where possible, the use of the method should be demonstrated by applying it to real physiological data, but it is not necessary to apply the method to test a hypothesis. Methods should be described in enough detail to allow others to replicate and verify the protocol and must show a significant improvement on previous techniques. All methodology should be given within the Materials and methods section, although additional figures, tables and movies may be published online as supplementary information at the discretion of the editor and reviewers (there is a strict limit of 50 Mb per article). Mathematical calculations should be placed in an Appendix if they are likely to interrupt the flow of the manuscript.

Manuscripts should be divided into the following sections, in this order:

Title page

Abstract (max. 150 words)

Introduction

Materials and methods

Results and discussion

Appendix (if applicable)

Acknowledgements

Competing interests

Author contributions

Funding

References

Figure legends

Tables

Reviews

Reviews in JEB are peer-reviewed and predominantly commissioned articles that aim to provide a timely, insightful and accessible overview of a particular field or aspect of experimental biology research. Longer reviews of up to 7000 words [maximum of 8 display items (figures/tables/boxes)] provide a broad overview of a subject by bringing together data from different fields and organisms, while shorter reviews of ~3500–4500 words [maximum of 5 display items (figures/tables/boxes)] can be more focused on a particular topic. Although authors are free to express their opinions in a Review, they are asked to provide counterbalancing viewpoints where appropriate and to ensure that opinion and fact are clearly distinguishable.

Authors wishing to submit an unsolicited Review should first contact the Reviews Editor.

Commentaries

Commentaries are commissioned, peer-reviewed overviews of a subject or novel idea that convey the author's perspective on the topic. Authors are encouraged to introduce new or potentially controversial ideas or hypotheses, but opinion and fact must be clearly distinguishable.

Commentaries are a maximum of 4500 words long, with no more than 5 display items (figures/tables/boxes).

Authors wishing to submit an unsolicited Commentary should first contact the Reviews Editor.

Conversation

Conversation articles take the form of an interview conveying a personal story and we are currently focussing on fieldwork. All articles are edited with approval from the interviewee.

Interviewees are selected by the Editors but if you would like to nominate a researcher to be interviewed, please contact the News & Views Editor.

Correspondence

Should a reader have cogent criticisms of a paper published in JEB, the journal will consider publishing them in the form of a letter. The authors of the original paper(s) under discussion are given the final right to reply, and any such response may be published together with the correspondence.

Correspondence/Response articles should be a maximum of 1000 words, with no more than 10 references and one figure or table.

The journal reserves the right to edit items of correspondence/response and, where appropriate, to have them peer reviewed. As a courtesy, we usually share the contents of the response with the correspondence authors before publication, but it is intended that the correspondence authors focus on the original papers (and not on the response that results from their correspondence).

To submit a correspondence to the journal, please contact the Managing Editor with a brief description of the article.

Inside JEB

Inside JEB highlights the key developments in JEB. Written by science journalists, the short reports give the inside view of the science published in the journal. Inside JEB articles are not peer reviewed.

Outside JEB

Outside JEB is a monthly feature that reports the most exciting developments in experimental biology. These short articles are selected and written by a team of active research scientists. Outside JEB articles are not peer reviewed.

Manuscript preparation

1. General information

JEB requires authors to submit their manuscripts online using the Bench>Press manuscript processing system. Authors are required to read our journal policies before preparing their manuscripts, and all manuscripts should adhere to the journal’s terms of submission.

All pre-submission or general editorial queries should be directed to the Editorial Office.

1.1. New submissions – format free

To make manuscript submission as easy as possible for authors, JEB allows format-free submission.

At first submission, authors may submit their manuscript in any format; however, we do encourage authors to read the manuscript preparation guidelines below and to use 1.5 line spacing and line numbers to facilitate viewing by editors and reviewers.

All manuscripts must adhere to our guidelines regarding manuscript length.

1.2. Revised submissions

On JEB, >95% of revised submissions are accepted for publication.

All revised manuscripts should adhere to the guidelines below on preparing text and tables, figures, movies and supplementary information.

Authors should complete and submit a submission checklist with their manuscripts. This form asks authors to confirm that they have followed best practice guidelines regarding experimental subjects, data reporting and statistics. The checklist is based on the NIH Principles and Guidelines for Reporting Preclinical Research and is intended to help ensure high standards for reporting and to aid reproducibility.

2. Manuscript length

The following table shows the maximum word count of the main text (including the main text and figure legends, but not the title page, abstract, materials and methods section or reference list) and maximum number of display items (figures and tables) for different article types.

Article type Maximum word count Maximum no. of display items

Research Article 7000 10

Short Communications 2500 3

Methods & Techniques 2500 3

Review 7000 8

Commentary 4500 5

Articles exceeding the limits specified above will be returned to authors at submission. Note that final word limits will depend on the paper submitted and are at the discretion of the Editors.

3. Preparing the text and tables

The information below relates to a standard Research Article. For all other article types, please refer to the style and layout guidelines provided on our article types page.

3.1 File formats

For manuscript text and tables, our preferred file format is Microsoft Word .docx (or .doc). We also accept Pages (rtf format) and LaTeX.

Please include tables as part of the manuscript file. Tables must be editable and not embedded as an image.

Authors working in LaTeX can download and use our template. Please upload a single PDF at first submission and include any component files, such as .st (style file), .cls (class file) and .bib (bibliography file) at revision submission. Please note that LaTeX files will be converted to Microsoft Word files during the production process and that authors will be required to check the conversion of symbols and special characters carefully at the proofing stage.

For mathematical equations, our preferred file format is MathType. We also accept Equation Editor (Microsoft Word) and LaTex.

3.2. Article sections

3.2.1. Title page

This section should include a title of 120 characters or less that clearly and concisely summarises your specific findings and avoids specialist abbreviations, a running title of 40 characters or less, the full names (including middle initials) and affiliations of all authors (including present addresses for authors who have moved), and the corresponding author’s email address. Please note any cases where authors contributed equally to the work. Please also include 3-6 key words for indexing purposes (select key words that will make your manuscript easily searchable).

3.2.2. Summary statement

Provide a brief Summary Statement for use in emailed and online tables of content alerts. The text should be between 15 and 30 words, and should explain, without overstatement, why someone should read the article. Please do not simply repeat the title, and avoid unfamiliar terms and abbreviations, as the text should be comprehensible to non-experts. We reserve the right to edit the text.

3.2.3. Abstract

Provide a brief abstract of no more than 250 words for Research Articles (150 words for Short Communications and Methods & Techniques). This should succinctly and clearly introduce the topic of the paper, summarise the main findings and highlight the significance of the data and main conclusions. The abstract is used by abstracting services without modification and is often read more frequently than the full paper and therefore needs to be comprehensible in its own right. Do not include subheadings or references, and avoid any non-standard abbreviations.

3.2.4. Introduction

This section should succinctly provide the background information that is required to set the results into their proper biological context. It should not contain subheadings.

3.2.5. Materials and methods

This section should include sufficient detail to understand and to replicate the experiments performed, in conjunction with cited references. To facilitate detailed description of materials and methods (allowing the reader to fully understand and replicate the experimental protocols), this section does not count towards the word limit for article length. The materials and methods should be divided into sections, and should include subsections detailing reagents, animal models and statistical analysis. Provide names and locations (town, state, country) for ALL equipment and reagent suppliers. Give Latin names and taxonomic authority (e.g. Linnaeus) for all experimental species. Reporting standards should follow those recommended in our journal policies and submission checklist.

3.2.6. Results

This section should describe the results of the experiments performed and should be broken up by subheadings to organise the findings presented and walk the reader through the results. Reproducibility of results must be included – see our submission checklist for further information. Please ensure that the distinction between new results and published findings/established facts is clear.

3.2.7. Discussion

This section should explain the significance of the results and should place them into the broader context of the current literature. The Discussion may contain subheadings to highlight important areas that are expanded on in the text.

3.2.8. Acknowledgements

This section should mention any individuals or groups that are not named as authors but have contributed to the research presented (e.g. in terms of reagents, time, expertise) or writing of the manuscript. Please also include details of support from core facilities.

3.2.9. Competing interests

Include a statement to identify any potential influences that readers may need to know about when thinking about the implications of the presented research. For more specific information regarding the affiliations and associations that must be disclosed, please see our journal policies page. Authors without financial or competing interests should explicitly assert this and include the statement ‘No competing interests declared’.

3.2.10. Funding

Details of all funding sources must be provided. It is the responsibility of the corresponding author to provide the relevant funding information from ALL authors. Please provide the official funding agency name as listed on the Crossref Funder Registry, i.e. 'National Institutes of Health', not 'NIH', and all relevant grant numbers. If your Funder is not listed in the Registry, please provide the name in full.

Where individuals need to be specified for certain sources of funding, please add initials after the relevant agency or grant number. Please use the following format: This work was supported by the National Institutes of Health [AA123456 to C.S., BB765432 to M.H.]; and the Alcohol & Education Research Council [hfygr667789]. Where no specific funding has been provided for the research, please state ‘This research received no specific grant from any funding agency in the public, commercial or not-for-profit sectors’.

3.2.11. Data availability

All publicly available datasets supporting your work should be included in the Data availability section. Details should include repository name, identifier such as accession number or doi and, where possible, include a hyperlink to the URL of the dataset. Datasets should be made publicly available at the time of publication. For more information on our data deposition requirements, see our Journal Policies .

Please note that JEB endorses the Force 11 Data Citation Principles and recommends that references to datasets should also be included in the reference list with DOIs/accession numbers and hyperlinks, where available.

3.2.12. References

All references cited in the text, tables and figure legends should be included in a single reference list at the end of the article. We strongly encourage the citation of the primary literature over review articles wherever possible, and for this reason do not have a limit on the number of references that can be included. For specific information about reference formatting, please see the references section below.

3.2.13. Figure legends

Figure legends should be listed at the end of the manuscript. The first sentence of the legend should summarise the figure and be in bold. Each figure legend should stand alone and should contain enough information to ensure that the figure is understandable without having to refer to the main text. Figure panels should be labelled with uppercase letters (A, B, C, etc.), and each panel should be described in the legend. Any abbreviations not given in the main text should be defined. For further details on what should be included in figure legends, please refer to our submission checklist.

3.2.14. Appendices

This optional section can be used for information that is critical to the manuscript but would interrupt the flow of the article and is not suitable for inclusion as supplementary information. It should be formatted according to normal journal style. All figures, tables and equations should be numbered separately from the main text as Fig. A1, Table A1, Eqn A1, etc. Please note that the text, figures and tables in an Appendix count towards the overall manuscript length.

3.3. Preparing the text

3.3.1. General information

Prepare manuscripts in English (either US or UK spelling is acceptable but be consistent within the manuscript). Your writing should be comprehensible to editors and reviewers, and your writing style should be concise and accessible. If English is not your first language, please consider using a language editing service prior to submission.

Ensure that the language in your manuscript is original and does not contain previously published passages of text (including those from your own publications) – see our journal policies for more details. All accepted manuscripts are routinely screened using plagiarism-detection software.

Use 1.5 line spacing and continuous line numbering throughout the paper in order to facilitate online reviewing.

Do not embed figures in the text.

Cite each figure, table and movie in the text in numerical order. Figure or table parts should be labelled with uppercase letters (A, B, C, etc.). Use the following format for citations: Fig. 1A,B or Figs 1, 2 or Table 1 or Movie 1.

If necessary, display equations should be cited using the following format: Eqn 1.

For supplementary figures, tables and equations, cite as Fig. S1, Table S1, Eqn S1.

Define abbreviations at first mention and include a List of Symbols and Abbreviations used.

For special characters not available on a standard keyboard (e.g. Greek characters, mathematical symbols), use the Symbol font or the ‘Insert Symbol’ function in Microsoft Word, where possible. For special characters that are not available via this route, please use MathType characters; do not use embedded images (e.g. GIF).

3.3.2. Units and nomenclature

Units of measurement should follow the SI system, e.g. ml s-1 rather than ml/s. Guidance on using the SI convention can be found here. Type a space between a digit and a unit, e.g. 1 mm (except 1%, 1oC).

Use s.e.m. and s.d. for standard errors, etc.

Taxonomic nomenclature: the Latin names and taxonomic authority (e.g. Linnaeus) should be provided for all experimental species. All species names should be italicized.

Genetic nomenclature: gene names should be in italic type, but the protein product of a gene should be in Roman type. Genetic nomenclature should be in accordance with established conventions and should be approved by the relevant nomenclature curator if applicable. See below for some relevant links.

HGNC list of genome databases: https://www.genenames.org/useful/all-links#ovgdb

Caenorhabditis elegans: https://www.wormbase.org

Dictyostelium: https://dictycr.org/

Chicken: http://birdgenenames.org/cgnc/guidelines

Drosophila: https://flybase.org/wiki/FlyBase:Nomenclature

Human: https://www.genenames.org/about/guidelines

Maize: https://www.maizegdb.org/maize_nomenclature.php

Mouse: http://www.informatics.jax.org/mgihome/lists/lists.shtml

Saccharomyces cerevisiae: https://www.yeastgenome.org/

Schizosaccharomyces pombe: https://www.pombase.org/submit-data/gene-naming-guidelines

Xenopus: https://www.xenbase.org/gene/static/geneNomenclature.jsp

Zebrafish: https://zfin.atlassian.net/wiki/spaces/general/pages/1818394635/ZFIN+Zebrafish+Nomenclature+Conventions

3.3.3. References

3.3.3.1. References in text

References in the text should be cited using the Harvard (name, date) referencing system.

Each reference cited in the text must be listed in the Reference list and vice versa: please check these carefully. Where references are cited only in supplementary information, please provide a separate supplementary reference list and do not include these in the main reference list.

Literature citations in text are as follows.

One author – (Jones, 1995) or (Jones, 1995; Smith, 1996).

Two authors – (Jones and Kane, 1994) or (Jones and Kane, 1994; Smith, 1996).

More than two authors – (Jones et al., 1995) or (Jones et al., 1995a,b; Smith et al., 1994, 1995).

Manuscripts accepted for publication but not yet published: include in Reference list and cite as (Jones et al., in press).

Manuscripts posted on preprint servers but not yet published: include in Reference list and cite as (Smith et al., 2016 preprint).

Citation of unpublished data: we strongly discourage the citation of unpublished data or data not shown. Where it is necessary, use the format (S.P. Jones, unpublished observations/data not shown); note that the editor or journal office may request that these data should be included prior to publication. Personal communications (the unpublished observations of scientists other than the authors) can only be cited with written permission from the scientist in question, and should be cited in the text using the format (full name, institution, personal communication). Unpublished work should not be included in the Reference list.

PhD theses: include in Reference list and cite as (Smith, 2016 ).

Website URLs: cite in the text but do not include in the Reference list; provide the URL and, if the website is frequently updated, the date that the site was accessed.

Dataset: we recommend that all publicly available datasets are fully referenced in the reference list with an accession number or unique identifier such as a DOI. Cite as (Jones and Jane, 1994).

Authors should avoid citing articles from journals that are suspected to be predatory in nature (see https://thinkchecksubmit.org/ for an online resource designed to help researchers identify trusted journals).

Citation of retracted articles is strongly discouraged. If it is necessary to cite a retracted paper, the notice of retraction must also be cited and it must be obvious to the reader that the article has been retracted. Editors may question why a retracted publication has been cited.

3.3.3.2. Reference List

References are listed in alphabetical order according to surname and initials of first author.

Use the following style:

Journal

Rivera, A. R. V., Wyneken, J. and Blob, R. W. (2011). Forelimb kinematics and motor patterns of swimming loggerhead sea turtles (Caretta caretta): are motor patterns conserved in the evolution of new locomotor strategies? J. Exp. Biol. 214, 3314-3323.

Book

Hochachka, P. W. and Somero, G. N. (2002). Biochemical Adaptation: Mechanism and Process in Physiological Evolution. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.

Book chapter

Feller, G. (2008). Enzyme function at low temperatures in psychrophiles. In Protein Adaptation in Extremophiles (ed. K. S. Siddiqui and T. Thomas), pp. 35-69. New York: Nova Science Publishers, Inc.

Preprint server

Baillie-Johnson, P., van den Brink, S. C., Balayo, T., Turner, D. A. and Martinez Arias, A. (2014). Generation of aggregates of mouse ES cells that show symmetry breaking, polarisation and emergent collective behaviour in vitro. bioRxiv doi:10.1101/005215.

PhD thesis

Jones, A. R. (2016). Title of thesis. PhD thesis, University of Washington, Seattle, WA.

Dataset with persistent identifier

Zheng, L.-Y., Guo, X.-S., He, B., Sun, L.-J., Peng, Y. and Dong, S.-S. (2011). Genome data from sweet and grain sorghum (Sorghum bicolor). GigaScience Database. https://dx.doi.org/10.5524/100012.

Kingsolver, J. G., Hoekstra, H. E., Hoekstra, J. M., Berrigan, D., Vignieri, S. N., Hill, C. E., Hoang, A., Gibert, P. and Beerli, P. (2001). Data from: The strength of phenotypic selection in natural populations. Dryad Digital Repository. https://dx.doi.org/10.5061/dryad.166.

If there are more than 10 authors, use 'et al.' after the 10th author.

Within a group of papers with the same first author, list single author papers first, then papers with two authors, then et al. papers. If more than one reference exists for each type, arrange in date order. Use a and b for papers published in the same year.

'In press' citations must have been accepted for publication and the name of the journal or publisher included.

3.4. Preparing tables

Prepare tables in ‘cell’ format and include in the same file as the main text. Tables must be editable and not embedded as an image.

The title of the table should be a single sentence and should summarise the contents of the table. Details referring to one or more isolated item(s) in the table are best given in a table footnote. Units should be given in parentheses at the top of each column (do not repeat in the table).

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JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL BIOLOGY《实验生物学杂志》SCI/SCIE论文投稿其它信息

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