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AMERICAN STATISTICIAN《美国统计学家》 (官网投稿)

简介
  • 期刊简称AM STAT
  • 参考译名《美国统计学家》
  • 核心类别 SCI期刊(2019), SCIE期刊(2019), 外文期刊,
  • IF影响因子1.83 (2019);4.142(2019) 五年
  • 自引率5.20%
  • 主要研究方向数学-STATISTICS & PROBABILITY统计学与概率论

主要研究方向:

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数学-STATISTICS & PROBABILITY统计学与概率论

AMERICAN STATISTICIAN《美国统计学家》(季刊)。 The American Statistician ( TAS ), published quarterly by the American Statistical Association. TAS conta...[显示全部]
征稿信息

万维提示:

1、投稿方式:在线投稿。

2、官网网址:https://www.tandfonline.com/utas20

3、投稿网址:https://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/tas

4、官网邮箱:tebbs@stat.sc.edu(编辑)

american.statistician@gmail.com(编辑协调员)

jasa.reviews.asa@gmail.com(书评编辑)

5、期刊刊期:季刊,一年出版四期。

202148日星期四

                            

 

投稿须知

【官网信息】

 

Instructions for authors

Preparing Your Paper

Should be written with the following elements in the following order: title page; abstract; keywords; main text introduction, materials and methods, results, discussion; acknowledgments; declaration of interest statement; references; appendices (as appropriate); table(s) with caption(s) (on individual pages); figures; figure captions (as a list)

Style Guidelines

Please refer to the American Statistical Association's Style Guide here

Please use American spelling style consistently throughout your manuscript.

Please use double quotation marks, except where “a quotation is ‘within’ a quotation”. Please note that long quotations should be indented without quotation marks.

Sections

 Statistical Practice:This section contains articles that are interesting or useful with regard to the practice of statistics, such as:

case studies that illustrate important lessons and issues involved in the practice of statistics, or that deal with applications having broad appeal;

discussions and comparisons of modern statistical methods, focusing on their usefulness in practice;

articles that address practical problems at the interface between statistical methodology and areas of application; and

articles that present statistical solutions to current industrial problems, with emphasis on methodology.

General: The following list illustrates examples of topics for articles in this section:

national and international statistical problems and programs, and public policy matters of direct interest to the statistical profession;

the history of statistics and probability;

commentaries, or informative essays, that provide viewpoints and perspective on statistical topics of general interest (these are similar in spirit to Letters to the Editor but involve longer discussions of background, issues, and perspective);

methodological developments that are both of broad interest to statisticians and generally not highly technical; and

expository or tutorial state-of-the-art surveys of the discipline.

The editorial board particularly desires to attract expository articles written for a general statistical audience on topics of current importance in areas including, but not limited to, the preceding list.

Teacher's Corner: In this section The American Statistician publishes articles, notes, and discussions of interest to statistics teachers covering a variety of different courses and settings. The range includes:

statistics and probability topics for high school students, including Advanced Placement Statistics;

introductory college courses in statistics for all audiences;

applied statistics courses at all levels;

industrial and continuing education outside the framework of standard academic courses; and

mathematical statistics courses at the undergraduate and first-year graduate level.

An article for this section should state clearly the type of course in which the material is useful and it is desirable to discuss student reactions to the ideas presented.

Statistical Computing and Graphics: This section includes articles about statistical computing and statistical graphics that are of broad interest to statisticians. For example, topics can include new graphical procedures or comparisons and evaluations of existing procedures; proposals of computational algorithms or assessments in terms of speed or numerical stability; and computational methods for simulation and approximation. This section also includes a special component, Statistical Computing Software Reviews, which contains reports in the style of book reviews, generally extensive and comparative, on selected computer software systems.

Software developers who wish to have their products reviewed should contact: Robert A. Oster, SW Reviews Editor, University of Alabama-Birmingham, E-mail: oster@uab.edu

Reviews of Books and Teaching Materials:The American Statistician publishes reviews of materials related to the teaching of undergraduate and service courses in statistics. This includes textbooks for such courses; special volumes and conference proceedings concerning statistical education; software, videotapes, organized sources of data, and internet resources intended for purposes of statistical education. While only professionally published materials are typically considered for review, high-quality self-published resources that are of broad interest to the statistical community may be considered on a case-by-case basis. All reviews are coordinated with the Journal of the American Statistical Association through the Reviews Editor, who handles both The American Statistician and JASA and selects reviews for The American Statistician according to the above criteria. Items are not reviewed in both journals.

Book publishers and developers of other items who wish to have their products reviewed in this section should contact: Adrian Dobra, University of Washington

Letters to the Editor: Are confined to discussions of papers that have appear recently in The American Statistician and to discussions of important issues facing the statistical community. Letters that discuss specific articles will besent to the author(s) of that article who will be given an opportunity to reply. The letter(s) and reply will be published together. All letters to the editor are refereed.

History Corner: Articles relating to the history of statistics, from very old to somewhat recent history, are welcome. Examples may include archival research on the early days of the ASA showing some interesting new facet; papers displaying historical trends in the use of statistics in teaching, research, and practice; re-interpretations of history in modern light (e.g., as changed by modern technology); unearthing of little-known contributions by historical statistical luminaries; and recollections of general interest. “History” is interpreted fairly broadly: technology has rendered much of the latter part of the 20th century “historical.”

Interdisciplinary: This section has a character somewhat like JASA Applications and Case Studies, as well as Statistical Science, but with perhaps greater subject matter emphasis, and certainly with greater accessibility and clear exposition characteristic of TAS. Papers in this section should:

bring more domain-specific application knowledge to statisticians;

and make TAS and the ASA in general more attractive to people who are “on the fringes” of statistics, but housed in various “nonstatistics” academic, professional, and scientific disciplines.

Types of papers in this section include surveys of uses of statistics in fields that are considered primarily not statistics, descriptions of important problems in particular disciplines in need of statistical methods, and critical reviews of statistical methodologies that are in common use outside of the statistical core.

Formatting and Templates

Papers may be submitted in Word or LaTeX formats. Figures should be saved separately from the text. To assist you in preparing your paper, we provide formatting template(s).

Word templates are available for this journal. Please save the template to your hard drive, ready for use.

If you are not able to use the template via the links (or if you have any other template queries) please contact us here.

Submission of Data Sources and Code The ASA strongly encourages authors to submit datasets, code, other programs, and/or extended appendices that are directly relevant to their submitted articles. These materials are valuable to users of the ASA's journals and further the profession's commitment to reproducible research. Whenever a dataset is used, its source should be fully documented and the data should be made available as on online supplement. Exceptions for reasons of security or confidentiality may be granted by the Editor. Whenever specific code has been used to implement or illustrate the results of a paper, that code should be made available if possible. Papers Published in Proceedings Publication in a conference proceedings (refereed or not) does not preclude publication in an ASA journal. ASA Journals have always operated under the policy that a paper published in the ASA Proceedings may be submitted to an ASA journal with few or no changes and that policy will continue. ASA journals are also receptive to publishing papers that have appeared in non-ASA proceedings. For non-ASA proceedings papers it is expected that the journal submission will be a more substantial and complete piece of research than the original conference proceedings paper as fitting the target ASA journal. The journal submission should have new content, be written for a statistical audience, and not violate copyright. The central criterion for evaluation of the paper will be whether or not the paper is of interest to the journal's readership. The ultimate decision about suitability for publication is at the discretion of the journal's editor. Authors should describe in their cover letter to the editor what is new in the journal version compared to the conference paper and whether the conference paper is copyrighted. The conference paper must be properly cited in the journal version.

References

Please use this reference guide when preparing your paper.

Taylor & Francis Editing Services

To help you improve your manuscript and prepare it for submission, Taylor & Francis provides a range of editing services. Choose from options such as English Language Editing, which will ensure that your article is free of spelling and grammar errors, Translation, and Artwork Preparation. For more information, including pricing, visit this website.

Checklist: What to Include

Author details. All authors of a manuscript should include their full name and affiliation on the cover page of the manuscript. Where available, please also include ORCiDs and social media handles (Facebook, Twitter or LinkedIn). One author will need to be identified as the corresponding author, with their email address normally displayed in the article PDF (depending on the journal) and the online article. Authors’ affiliations are the affiliations where the research was conducted. If any of the named co-authors moves affiliation during the peer-review process, the new affiliation can be given as a footnote. Please note that no changes to affiliation can be made after your paper is accepted. Read more on authorship.

You can opt to include a video abstract with your article. Find out how these can help your work reach a wider audience, and what to think about when filming.

Funding details. Please supply all details required by your funding and grant-awarding bodies as follows:

For single agency grants

This work was supported by the [Funding Agency] under Grant [number xxxx].

For multiple agency grants

This work was supported by the [Funding Agency <] under Grant [number xxxx]; [Funding Agency >] under Grant [number xxxx]; and [Funding Agency &] under Grant [number xxxx].

Disclosure statement. This is to acknowledge any financial interest or benefit that has arisen from the direct applications of your research. Further guidance on what is a conflict of interest and how to disclose it.

Supplemental online material. Supplemental material can be a video, dataset, fileset, sound file or anything which supports (and is pertinent to) your paper. We publish supplemental material online via Figshare. Find out more about supplemental material and how to submit it with your article.

Figures. Figures should be high quality (1200 dpi for line art, 600 dpi for grayscale and 300 dpi for color, at the correct size). Figures should be supplied in one of our preferred file formats: EPS, PDF, PS, JPEG, TIFF, or Microsoft Word (DOC or DOCX) files are acceptable for figures that have been drawn in Word. For information relating to other file types, please consult our Submission of electronic artwork document.

Tables. Tables should present new information rather than duplicating what is in the text. Readers should be able to interpret the table without reference to the text. Please supply editable files.

Equations. If you are submitting your manuscript as a Word document, please ensure that equations are editable. More information about mathematical symbols and equations.

Units. Please use SI units (non-italicized).

Using Third-Party Material in your Paper

You must obtain the necessary permission to reuse third-party material in your article. The use of short extracts of text and some other types of material is usually permitted, on a limited basis, for the purposes of criticism and review without securing formal permission. If you wish to include any material in your paper for which you do not hold copyright, and which is not covered by this informal agreement, you will need to obtain written permission from the copyright owner prior to submission. More information on requesting permission to reproduce work(s) under copyright.

Submitting Your Paper

This journal uses Taylor & Francis' Submission Portal to manage the submission process. The Submission Portal allows you to see your submissions across Taylor & Francis' journal portfolio in one place. To submit your manuscript please click here.

If you are submitting in LaTeX, please convert the files to PDF beforehand (you will also need to upload your LaTeX source files with the PDF).

Please note that The American Statistician uses Crossref™ to screen papers for unoriginal material. By submitting your paper to The American Statistician you are agreeing to originality checks during the peer-review and production processes.

On acceptance, we recommend that you keep a copy of your Accepted Manuscript. Find out more about sharing your work.

Publication Charges

There are no submission fees, publication fees or page charges for this journal.

Color figures will be reproduced in color in your online article free of charge. If it is necessary for the figures to be reproduced in color in the print version, a charge will apply.

Charges for color figures in print are $400 per figure (£300; $500 Australian Dollars; €350). For more than 4 color figures, figures 5 and above will be charged at $75 per figure (£50; $100 Australian Dollars; €65). Depending on your location, these charges may be subject to local taxes.

Copyright Options

Copyright allows you to protect your original material, and stop others from using your work without your permission. Taylor & Francis offers a number of different license and reuse options, including Creative Commons licenses when publishing open access. Read more on publishing agreements.

Complying with Funding Agencies

We will deposit all National Institutes of Health or Wellcome Trust-funded papers into PubMedCentral on behalf of authors, meeting the requirements of their respective open access policies. If this applies to you, please tell our production team when you receive your article proofs, so we can do this for you. Check funders’ open access policy mandates here. Find out more about sharing your work.

Accepted Manuscripts Online

This journal posts manuscripts online as rapidly as possible, as a PDF of the final, accepted (but unedited and uncorrected) paper. This is clearly identified as an unedited manuscript and is referred to as the Accepted Manuscript Online (AMO). No changes will be made to the content of the original paper for the AMO version, but after copyediting, typesetting, and review of the resulting proof, the final corrected version (the Version of Record [VoR]) will be published, replacing the AMO version.

The VoR is the article in its final, definitive, and citable form (this may not be immediately paginated, but is the version that will appear in an issue of the journal). Both the AMO version and VoR can be cited using the same DOI (digital object identifier). To ensure rapid publication, we ask you to return your signed publishing agreement as quickly as possible and return corrections within 48 hours of receiving your proofs.

My Authored Works

On publication, you will be able to view, download and check your article’s metrics (downloads, citations and Altmetric data) via My Authored Works on Taylor & Francis Online. This is where you can access every article you have published with us, as well as your free eprints link, so you can quickly and easily share your work with friends and colleagues.

We are committed to promoting and increasing the visibility of your article. Here are some tips and ideas on how you can work with us to promote your research.

Article Reprints

You will be sent a link to order article reprints via your account in our production system. For enquiries about reprints, please contact Taylor & Francis at reprints@taylorandfrancis.com. You can also order print copies of the journal issue in which your article appears.

Queries

Should you have any queries, please visit our Author Services website or contact us here.

Updated 21-04-2020

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