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Nature Neuroscience(研究方向:神经科学) (官网投稿)

简介
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Nature Neuroscience(月刊),创刊于1998年,出版国家为美国,是一门多学科杂志,发表在神经科学各个领域具有最高质量和重要性的论文。编辑们欢迎分子,细胞,系统和认知神经科学以及心理物理学,计算建模和神经系统疾病方面的文章。没有一个领域被排除在考虑之外,尽管优先考虑对神经系统的功能提供基本见解的研究。
征稿信息

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1、投稿方式:在线投稿。

2、期刊官网:

http://www.nature.com/neuro/journal/v20/n6/index.html

3、期刊投稿:

http://mts-nn.nature.com/cgi-bin/main.plex

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201762日星期五

                        

 

Author Guidelines

 

Aims and scope of the journal

Nature Neuroscience is a multidisciplinary journal that publishes papers of the highest quality and significance in all areas of neuroscience. The editors welcome contributions in molecular, cellular, systems and cognitive neuroscience, as well as psychophysics, computational modeling and diseases of the nervous system. No area is excluded from consideration, although priority is given to studies that provide fundamental insights into the functioning of the nervous system.

 

Nature Neuroscience provides readers and authors high visibility, emphasis on interdisciplinary communication, accessibility to a broad readership, high standards of copy editing and production, rigorous peer review, rapid publication, and independence from academic societies and other vested interests.

 

In addition to primary research, Nature Neuroscience publishes news and views, reviews, editorials, commentaries, perspectives, book reviews and correspondence. In this way, the journal aims to be the voice of the worldwide neuroscience community.

 

PRIMARY RESEARCH FORMATS

An Article is a substantial novel research study, with a complex story often involving several techniques or approaches. The main text (excluding abstract, online Methods, references and figure legends) is 2,000–4,000 words. The abstract is typically 100–150 words, unreferenced. Articles have no more than 8 display items (figures and/or tables). An introduction (without heading) is followed by sections headed Results, Discussion and online Methods. The Results and online Methods should be divided by topical subheadings; the Discussion may contain subheadings at the editors’ discretion. References are limited to 50.

Articles include received/accepted dates. They may be accompanied by supplementary information. Articles are peer reviewed, and authors must provide a competing financial interests statement before publication.

A Technical Report presents primary research data on a new technique that is likely to be influential. This format is not a review of technology, but its primary report in the literature. It may involve a new biological discovery to prove the usefulness of the technique, but this is not a requirement.

Technical Reports have a format broadly similar to that of Articles, although many Technical Reports are shorter than a typical Article. They begin with an unreferenced abstract (typically 150 words) followed by separate sections for introduction, Results, Discussion (with optional subheadings) and online Methods. Up to 8 display items are allowed.

References are limited to 50.

Technical Reports include received/accepted dates. They may be accompanied by supplementary information. Technical Reports are peer reviewed, and authors must provide a competing financial interests statement before publication.

A Brief Communication reports a concise study of high quality and broad interest. This format may not exceed 3 printed pages.

Brief Communications begin with a brief unreferenced abstract (3 sentences, no more than 70 words), which will appear on Medline. The main text is typically 1,000–1,200 words, including abstract, references and figure legends, and contains no headings. Brief Communications normally have no more than 3 display items, although this may be flexible at the discretion of the editor, provided the page limit is observed. Brief Communications include an online Methods section. References are limited to 20. Article titles are omitted from the reference list.

Brief Communications include received/accepted dates. They may be accompanied by supplementary information. Brief Communications are peer reviewed, and authors must provide a competing financial interests statement before publication.

A Resource presents a large data set (such as a comprehensive list of proteins in an organelle or tissue, a genome-wide antibody library, coordinated analysis of cells or reagents by several different laboratories) of broad utility, interest and significance to the community. The main text (excluding abstract, online Methods, references and figure legends) is approximately 3,000 words. The abstract is typically 100–150 words, unreferenced. Resources have no more than 8 display items (figures and/or tables). An introduction (without heading) is followed by sections headed Results, Discussion and online Methods. The Results and online Methods should be divided by topical subheadings; the Discussion does not contain subheadings. References are limited to 50.

Resources include received/accepted dates. They may be accompanied by supplementary information. Resources are peer reviewed, and authors must provide a competing financial interests statement before publication.

OTHER FORMATS

Correspondence (formerly Letters to the Editor) is a flexible format that may include anything of interest to the journal’s readers, from policy debates to announcements to ‘matters arising’ from research papers.

A Correspondence may describe primary research data, but only in summary form; this format is not intended for full presentation of data.

Correspondence do not usually exceed 1-2 printed pages. The number of references should not exceed 10 for either the Correspondence or its Reply, and article titles are omitted from the reference list. Titles for correspondence are supplied by the editors.

Authors must submit a competing financial interests statement, which is printed only if they declare that they have competing interests. In  cases where a correspondence is critical of a previous research paper, the authors are normally given the option of publishing a brief reply.

Criticism of opinions or other secondary matter does not involve an automatic right of reply.

Refutations are always peer reviewed. Other types of Correspondence may be peer reviewed at the editors’ discretion.

News and Views are by prior arrangement only. They may be linked to articles in Nature Neuroscience, or they may focus on papers of exceptional significance that are published elsewhere. Unsolicited contributions will not normally be considered, although prospective authors are welcome to make proposals. News and Views include a competing financial interests statement. News and Views are not peer reviewed. Authors must provide a competing financial interests statement before publication.

Book Reviews are by prior arrangement only, although suggestions are welcome. Book reviews are not peer reviewed. Authors must provide a competing financial interests statement before publication.

A Review is an authoritative, balanced and scholarly survey of recent developments in a research field. The requirement for balance need not prevent authors from proposing a specific viewpoint, but if there are controversies in the field, the authors must treat them in an even-handed way. Reviews are normally 3,000–4,000 words, and illustrations are strongly encouraged. References are limited to 150, with exceptions possible in special cases. Citations should be selective, and, in the case of particularly important studies ( 10% of all the references), we encourage authors to provide short annotations explaining why these are key contributions The scope of a Review should be broad enough that it is not dominated by the work of a single laboratory, and particularly not by the authors’ own work.

Review authors must provide a competing financial interests statement before publication. Reviews include received/accepted dates. Reviews are always peer reviewed to ensure factual accuracy, appropriate citations and scholarly balance.

Commentary is a very flexible format; Commentaries may be on policy, science and society or purely scientific issues. The main criteria are that they should be of immediate interest to a broad readership and should be written in an accessible, non-technical style. Their length is typically 1–4 pages, although some may be longer. Because the content is variable, the format is also flexible. Commentaries do not normally contain primary research data, although they may present sociological’ data (funding trends, demographics, bibliographic data, etc.). References are limited to 25, and article titles are omitted from the reference list.

Commentary authors must provide a competing financial interests statement before publication. Commentaries may be peer reviewed at the editors’ discretion.

Perspective is a format for scholarly reviews and discussions of the primary research literature that are too technical for a Commentary but do not meet the criteria for a Review—either because the scope is too narrow, or because the author is advocating a controversial position or a speculative hypothesis or discussing work primarily from one group. Two reviews advocating opposite sides in a research controversy are normally published as Perspectives. The text should not normally exceed 3,000 words. References are limited to 75.

Perspective authors must provide a competing financial interests statement before publication. Perspectives are always peer reviewed and include received/accepted dates.

HOW TO SUBMIT

ONLINE SUBMISSION

We strongly prefer to receive manuscripts via our online submission system. Using this system, authors can upload manuscript files (text, figures and supplementary information, including video) directly to our office and check on the status of their manuscripts during the review process. In addition, reviewers can access the manuscript (in a highly secure fashion that maintains referee anonymity) over a direct internet link, which speeds the review process. Please consult our technical information on file formats and tips for using the system effectively. Revisions, including manuscripts submitted after a presubmission inquiry, should be uploaded via the link provided in the editor’s decision letter. Please do not submit revisions as new manuscripts.

SUBMISSION POLICIES

Submission to Nature Neuroscience is taken to imply that there is no significant overlap between the submitted manuscript and any other papers from the same authors under consideration or in press elsewhere. (Abstracts or unrefereed web preprints do not compromise novelty.) The authors must include copies of all related manuscripts with any overlap in authorship that are under consideration or in press elsewhere. If a related manuscript is submitted elsewhere while the manuscript is under consideration at Nature Neuroscience, a copy of the related manuscript should be sent to the editor.

The primary affiliation for each author should be the institution where the majority of their work was done. If an author has subsequently moved, the current address may also be stated.

If the manuscript includes personal communications, please provide a written statement of permission from any person who is quoted.

E-mail permission messages are acceptable.


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