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AUSTRALIAN DENTAL JOURNAL《澳大利亚牙科杂志》 (官网投稿)

简介
  • 期刊简称AUST DENT J
  • 参考译名《澳大利亚牙科杂志》
  • 核心类别 SCI期刊(2019), SCIE期刊(2019), 外文期刊,
  • IF影响因子2.291
  • 自引率5.60%
  • 主要研究方向医学-DENTISTRY, ORAL SURGERY & MEDICINE 牙科与口腔外科

主要研究方向:

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医学-DENTISTRY, ORAL SURGERY & MEDICINE 牙科与口腔外科

AUSTRALIAN DENTAL JOURNAL《澳大利亚牙科杂志》(季刊). The Australian Dental Journal is the leading publication in its field and provides a forum&nbs...[显示全部]
征稿信息

万维提示:

1、投稿方式:在线投稿。

2、期刊网址:

https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/journal/18347819

3、投稿网址:http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/adj

4、官网邮箱:adj.eo@wiley.com(编辑部)

5、期刊刊期:季刊,逢季末月出版。

2021717日星期六

                                 

 

投稿须知【官网信息】

 

Author Guidelines

1. SUBMISSION

Thank you for your interest in the Australian Dental Journal. Note that submission implies that the content has not been published or submitted for publication elsewhere except as a brief abstract in the proceedings of a scientific meeting or symposium.

Once you have prepared your submission in accordance with the Guidelines, manuscripts should be submitted online at http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/adj

The submission system will prompt you to use an ORCiD (a unique author identifier) to help distinguish your work from that of other researchers. Click here to find out more.

For help with submissions, please contact adj.eo@wiley.com.

We look forward to your submission.

2. AIMS AND SCOPE

The Australian Dental Journal is the official journal of the Australian Dental Association Inc. The role of the Journal is to keep its readers informed of research, clinical developments, clinical opinions and treatments as well as other key issues of relevance to dentistry as practised in Australia. The objective of the Journal is to stimulate interest, debate, discussion and interaction among dentists and specialists of all disciplines within the field of dentistry.

3. MANUSCRIPT CATEGORIES AND REQUIREMENTS

Submissions to the journal should be limited to one of the categories defined below. Specific information regarding length and format is provided for each category.

Scientific Articles

Scientific articles are papers that report significant clinical or basic research in dentistry.

Word limit: 7500 words maximum including references, tables and figures

Abstract: Structured abstract (200 words maximum) divided into (background, methods, results and conclusions.

Text Structure:

Introduction

Materials and Methods

Results

Discussion

References (Vancouver Style)

Figures: There is no limit to the number of figures.

Review Article

Generally, review articles will be solicited by the Editor and are intended to be focused reviews of basic and clinical science related to all aspects of dentistry. Unsolicited submissions will be considered but, to avoid duplicating a topic already in preparation, authors should contact the editor before developing a manuscript.

Word limit: 7500 words (Review should be no longer than 10 pages including figures and tables)

Abstract: Unstructured abstract (200 words maximum)

Text Structure:

Introduction

Body

References (Vancouver Style)

Figures: There is no limit to the number of figures.

Case Reports and Clinical Notes

Case reports and clinical notes manuscripts will emphasize all aspects of clinical dentistry. They should describe: (a) unique cases that may represent a previously undescribed condition; (b) unexpected association of two or more diseases; (c) adverse or unexpected treatment response; (d) any other clinical observation based upon well-documented cases that provides important new information; or (e) a new or revised clinical technique or procedure.

Case Reports and Clinical Notes should be concise and occupy no more than three Journal pages.

Word Limit: NO WORD LIMIT SET

Abstract: Unstructured Abstract (200 words maximum)

Text Structure:

Introduction

Case Description and Results

Discussion

References (Vancouver Style)

Letters to the Editor

Letters may comment on articles published in the Journal and should offer constructive criticism. When appropriate, response to the letter is sought from the author of the article being commented on. A letter must reference the original source, and a response to a letter must reference the letter. Letters can use an arbitrary title, but a Response must cite the title of the letter: e.g. Response to [Title of Letter].

Letters to the Editor may also address any aspect of the profession, including education, new modes of practice and concepts of disease and its management.

Letters should be brief (no more than 600 words).

4. PARTS OF THE MANUSCRIPT

The manuscript should be submitted in separate files: title page; main text file; figures.

Title page

The title page should contain:

(i) a short informative title that contains the major key words. The title should not contain abbreviations (see Wiley's best practice SEO tips);

(ii) the full names of the authors;

(iii) the author's institutional affiliations at which the work was carried out;

(iv) the full postal and email address, plus telephone number, of the author to whom correspondence about the manuscript should be sent;

(v) acknowledgements (if applicable).

Acknowledgements

Keep acknowledgements to a minimum. The source of financial grants and other funding must be acknowledged, including a frank declaration of the authors’ industrial links and affiliations. The contribution of colleagues or institutions should also be acknowledged. Permission and approval of the wording from the person or institution thanked is the responsibility of the author. Personal thanks and thanks to anonymous reviewers are not appropriate.

Conflict of Interest Statement

The Australian Dental Journal requires all authors including corresponding and co-authors to fill out conflict of interest form(s) for all submissions. For more details please refer to the ‘Conflict of Interest and Disclosure’ information in the ‘Editorial Pocilies and Ethical Consideration’ section.

Please download the ICMJE Conflict of Interest form here

Without these statements submissions cannot be considered and will be sent back to the author.

Main text file

As papers are double-blind peer reviewed the main text file should not include any information that might identify the authors.

The main text file should be presented in the following order:

title, abstract and key words

main text

references

tables (each table complete with title and footnotes)

figure legends

Appendices (if relevant)

Figures and supporting information should be supplied as separate files.

Footnotes to the text are not allowed and any such material should be incorporated into the text as parenthetical matter.

Abstract and key words

All manuscripts must have an abstract that states the purpose, basic procedures, main findings and principal conclusions of the study. The abstract should not contain abbreviations or references.

Five key words (for the purposes of indexing) should be supplied below the abstract in alphabetical order.

Please refer to ‘Manuscript Categories and Requirements’ for abstract requirements for the various manuscript categories.

References

The Vancouver system of referencing should be used (examples are given below). In the text, references should be cited using superscript Arabic numerals in the order in which they appear. If cited in tables or figure legends, number according to the first identification of the table or figure in the text.

Cite the surname and initial(s) of authors without stops. In the reference list when there are more than six authors to a paper, cite the first three, then indicate et al. In the body of the text when there are two authors cite both, when there are three or more then indicate et al. All citations mentioned in the text, tables or figures must be listed in the reference list.

Abbreviate the title of journal references according to the Index to Dental Literature or Index Medicus. State the year of publication, the number of the volume (not the number of the issue) and the first and last page numbers of the article.

In general, abstracts are not acceptable as references.

Authors are responsible for the accuracy of the references.

Examples of reference style

Observe the following, including spacing and punctuation.

Journal: One or more author

1. Ellis B, Lamb DJ. The setting characteristics of alginate impression materials. Br Dent J 1981;151:343-346.

Journal: Corporate author

2. Therapeutics, Instruments, Materials and Equipment Committee, Australian Dental Association. Cotton pellets and gingival retraction cords. Clinical Notes No 2. Aust Dent J 1984;29:279.

Book: Single author

3. Nikiforu G. Understanding dental caries. 1. Etiology and mechanisms: basic and clinical aspects. Basle: Karger, 1975:150-151.

Book: Two authors/later edition

4. Brand RW, Isselhard DE. Anatomy of orofacial structures. 2nd edn. St Louis: Mosby, 1982:69-72.

Book: Editors as authors

5. Meyer J, Squier CA, Gerson SJ, eds. The structure and function of oral mucosa. Oxford: Pergamon, 1984.

Book: Reference to a chapter

6. Carlsson GE, Haraldson T. Functional response. In: Brånemark P-I, Zarb GA, Albrektsson T, eds. Tissue integrated prostheses. Osseointegration in clinical dentistry. Chicago: Quintessence, 1985:155-163.

Thesis, monograph, dissertation

7. Kingsford-Smith ED. Marginal seal of cervical restorations. Sydney: The University of Sydney, 1988. MDS thesis.

8. Cairns RB. Infrared spectroscopic studies of solid oxygen. Berkeley, California: University of California, 1965. Dissertation.

Papers awaiting publication

These may appear as references, provided they have been accepted by the Journal to which they have been submitted. They should be cited as follows:

9. Grant TC. Chronic periodontitis. Int Dent J (in press).

Websites

When referring to a website, include the date it was accessed. If the website only is cited, it should appear in the text within parentheses. If the website is additional to a reference, it should be included at the end of the reference as follows:

10. Australian Institute of Health and Welfare. Cancer in Australia. Canberra: AIHW, 1998. URL: ‘http://www.aihw.gov.au’. Accessed June 2005.

Written communications

These may be inserted in the text in parentheses or may appear as footnotes, providing they bear the writer’s name and the date of the communication. Example: (Smith GJ, written communication, July 1986).

Unpublished observation, verbal communications

These may not be listed as references.

Tables

Tables should be self-contained and complement, but not duplicate, information contained in the text. Tables should be numbered consecutively in the text and supplied as files that allow editing, not pasted as images. Legends should be concise but comprehensive – the table, legend and footnotes must be understandable without reference to the text. Vertical lines should not be used to separate columns. Column headings should be brief, with units of measurement in parentheses; all abbreviations must be defined in footnotes. Footnote symbols: †, ‡, §, ¶, should be used (in that order) and *, **, *** should be reserved for P-values. Statistical measures such as SD or SEM should be identified in the headings.

Figure legends

Legends should be concise but comprehensive and appear on a separate page. The figure and its legend must be understandable without reference to the text, include definitions of any symbols used and define/explain all abbreviations and units of measurement.

Figures

All illustrations (line drawings and photographs) are classified as figures. Figures should be cited in consecutive order in the text. Magnifications should be indicated using a scale bar on the illustration.

Preparation of figures:

Although low quality images are adequate for review purposes it is important to note that publication requires high quality images to ensure the final product is exceptional.

For Peer-Review Submission:

Authors must submit EPA for line art. Line art includes graphs, flowcharts, diagrams, scatter plots and other text-based figures that are not tables.

Authors must submit TIFF for images (including photographs, drawings, imaging system outputs such as MRIs or ultrasounds.

MS PowerPoint and Word Graphics are unsuitable for printed pictures. Do not use pixel-oriented programs.

Scans (TIFF only) should have a resolution of 300 dpi (halftone) or 600 to 1200 dpi (line drawings) in relation to the reproduction size.

EPS files should be saved with fonts embedded (and with a TIFF preview if possible).

For scanned images, the scanning resolution (at final image size) should be as follows to ensure good reproduction: line art: <600 dpi; half-tones (including gel photographs): <300 dpi; figures containing both halftone and line images: <600 dpi.

Click http://media.wiley.com/assets/7323/92/electronic_artwork_guidelines.pdf for the basic figure requirements for initial peer review, as well as more detailed post-acceptance figure requirements.

Colour Figures:

Figures submitted in colour may be reproduced in colour online free of charge. Please note, that it is preferable that line figures are supplied in black and white to ensure they are legible if printed by a reader in black and white. If an author would prefer figures colour printed in hard copies of the journal, a fee will be charged by the Publisher.

Appendices

Appendices will be published after the references. For submissions they should be supplied as separate files but referred to in the text.

Supporting Information

Supporting information is information that is not essential to the article but that provides greater depth and background. It is hosted online, and appears without editing or typesetting. It may include tables, figures, videos, datasets, etc. Click here for Wiley’s FAQs on supporting information.

Note: if data, scripts or other artefacts used to generate the analyses presented in the paper are available via a publicly available data repository, authors should include a reference to the location of the material within their paper.

General Style Points

The following points provide general advice on formatting and style:

Abbreviations: In general, terms should not be abbreviated unless they are used repeatedly and the abbreviation is helpful to the reader. Initially, use the word in full, followed by the abbreviation in parentheses. Thereafter use the abbreviation only.

Units of measurement: Measurements should be given in SI or SI-derived units. Visit the Bureau International des Poids et Mesures (BIPM) website for more information about SI units.

Numbers: numbers under 10 are spelt out, except for: measurements with a unit (8mmol/l); age (6 weeks old), or lists with other numbers (11 dogs, 9 cats, 4 gerbils).

Reference to Figures: When referring to a figure at the beginning of a sentence, spell the word out (Figure 1). When referring to a figure within the sentence, abbreviate (in Fig 2…) When referring to a figure at the end of a sentence, abbreviate and enclose in brackets (Fig.3).

Trade Names: Chemical substances should be referred to by the generic name only. Trade names should not be used. Drugs should be referred to by their generic names. If proprietary drugs have been used in the study, refer to these by their generic name, mentioning the proprietary name and the name and location of the manufacturer in parentheses.

Wiley Author Resources

Manuscript Preparation Tips: Wiley has a range of resources for authors preparing manuscripts for submission available here. In particular, authors may benefit from referring to Wiley’s best practice tips on Writing for Search Engine Optimization.

Editing, Translation, Formatting Support:

Wiley editing services can greatly improve the chances of a manuscript being accepted. Offering expert help in English language editing, translation, manuscript formatting and figure preparation.

5. EDITORIAL POLICIES AND ETHICAL CONSIDERATIONS

Peer Review and Acceptance

The acceptance criteria for all papers are the quality and originality of the research and its significance to our readership. Except where otherwise stated, manuscripts are peer reviewed by two anonymous reviewers and the Editor.

The Australian Dental Journal has a comprehensive, double-blind peer review process. Editorial decisions are supported by peer reviews and Editor guidance. The Editor considers all information related to suitability of the manuscript for the journal’s audience, manuscript novelty, academic rigor, quality of communication, and other matters. The Editor’s decisions about which manuscripts are accepted for publication are final.

Principles for Publication of Research Involving Human Subjects

Manuscripts must contain a statement to the effect that all human studies have been reviewed by the appropriate ethics committee and have therefore been performed in accordance with the ethical standards laid down in an appropriate version of the Declaration of Helsinki (as revised in Brazil 2013), available at http://www.wma.net/en/30publications/10policies/b3/index.html. It should also state clearly in the text that all persons gave their informed consent prior to their inclusion in the study.

All investigations on human subjects must include a statement that the subject gave informed consent. Patient anonymity should be preserved. Photographs need to be cropped sufficiently to prevent human subjects being recognized (or an eye bar should be used). If a patient pictured in a digital image or photograph can be identified, his or her permission is required to publish the image. The corresponding author must submit a letter signed by the patient authorizing the Australian Dental Journal to publish the image or photograph.

This approval must be received by the Editorial Office prior to final acceptance of the manuscript for publication.

Conflicts of Interest Disclosure

The Australian Dental Journal requires that all authors (both the corresponding author and co-authors) disclose any potential sources of conflict of interest. Any interest or relationship, financial or otherwise that might be perceived as influencing an author’s objectivity is considered a potential source of conflict of interest. These must be disclosed when directly relevant or indirectly related to the work that the authors describe in their manuscript. Potential sources of conflict of interest include but are not limited to patent or stock ownership, membership of a company board of directors, membership of an advisory board or committee for a company, and consultancy for or receipt of speaker’s fees from a company. If authors are unsure whether a past or present affiliation or relationship should be disclosed in the manuscript, please contact the editorial office at: adj@ada.org.au. The existence of a conflict of interest does not preclude publication in this journal.

The above policies are in accordance with the Uniform Requirements for Manuscripts Submitted to Biomedical Journals produced by the International Committee of Medical Journal Editors (http://www.icmje.org/).

Please download the Conflict of Interest form and ensure all authors complete the form.

Make sure to upload the completed forms to your submission and designate the files as conflict of interest forms. Please note it is the responsibility of the corresponding author to have all authors of a manuscript fill out a conflict of interest disclosure form, and to upload all forms on behalf of all co-authors upon submission.

Materials should comply with the ICMJE Uniform Requirements. EQUATOR reporting guidelines and checklists (e.g. CONSORT, STROBE, STARD, QUOROM, MOOSE) should be used when appropriate.

Data Sharing and Accessibility

The journal encourages authors to share the data and other artefacts supporting the results in the paper by archiving it in an appropriate public repository. Authors should include a data accessibility statement, including a link to the repository they have used, in order that this statement can be published alongside their paper.

By submitting a manuscript to or reviewing for this publication, your name, email address, and affiliation, and other contact details the publication might require, will be used for the regular operations of the publication, including, when necessary, sharing with the publisher (Wiley) and partners for production and publication. The publication and the publisher recognize the importance of protecting the personal information collected from users in the operation of these services, and have practices in place to ensure that steps are taken to maintain the security, integrity, and privacy of the personal data collected and processed. You can learn more at https://authorservices.wiley.com/statements/data-protection-policy.html

Publication Ethics

This journal is a member of the Committee on Publication Ethics (COPE). Note this journal uses iThenticate’s CrossCheck software to detect instances of overlapping and similar text in submitted manuscripts. Read our Top 10 Publishing Ethics Tips for Authors here. Wiley’s Publication Ethics Guidelines can be found at https://authorservices.wiley.com/ethics-guidelines/index.html

Correction to authorship

In accordance with Wiley’s Best Practice Guidelines on Research Integrity and Publishing Ethics and the Committee on Publication Ethics’ guidance, Australian Dental Journal will allow authors to correct authorship on a submitted, accepted, or published article if a valid reason exists to do so. All authors – including those to be added or removed – must agree to any proposed change. To request a change to the author list, please complete the Request for Changes to a Journal Article Author List Form and contact either the journal’s editorial or production office, depending on the status of the article. Authorship changes will not be considered without a fully completed Author Change form. [Correcting the authorship is different from changing an author’s name; the relevant policy for that can be found in Wiley’s Best Practice Guidelines under “Author name changes after publication.”]

6. AUTHOR LICENSING

If a paper is accepted, the author identified as the formal corresponding author will receive an email prompting them to log in to Author Services, where via the Wiley Author Licensing Service (WALS) they will be required to complete a copyright license agreement on behalf of all authors of the paper.

Authors may choose to publish under the terms of the journal’s standard copyright agreement, or OnlineOpen under the terms of a Creative Commons License.

General information regarding licensing and copyright is available here. To review the Creative Commons License options offered under OnlineOpen, please click here. (Note that certain funders mandate that a particular type of CC license has to be used; to check this please click here.)

Self-Archiving definitions and policies. Note that the journal’s standard copyright agreement allows for self-archiving of different versions of the article under specific conditions. Please click here for more detailed information about self-archiving definitions and policies.

Open Access fees: If you choose to publish using OnlineOpen you will be charged a fee. A list of Article Publication Charges for Wiley journals is available here.

Funder Open Access: Please click here for more information on Wiley’s compliance with specific Funder Open Access Policies.

7. PUBLICATION PROCESS AFTER ACCEPTANCE

Accepted article received in production

When your accepted article is received by Wiley’s production production team, you (corresponding authors) will receive an email asking you to login or register with Author Services. You will be asked to sign a publication licence at this point.

Accepted Articles

The journal offers Wiley’s Accepted Articles service for all manuscripts. This service ensures that accepted ‘in press’ manuscripts are published online very soon after acceptance, prior to copy-editing or typesetting. Accepted Articles are published online a few days after final acceptance, appear in PDF format only, are given a Digital Object Identifier (DOI), which allows them to be cited and tracked, and are indexed by PubMed. After publication of the final version article (the article of record), the DOI remains valid and can continue to be used to cite and access the article.

Accepted Articles will be indexed by PubMed; submitting authors should therefore carefully check the names and affiliations of all authors provided in the cover page of the manuscript so it is correct for indexing. Subsequently the final copyedited and proofed articles will appear in an issue on Wiley Online Library; the link to the article in PubMed will automatically be updated.

Proofs

Authors will receive an e-mail notification with a link and instructions for accessing HTML page proofs online. Page proofs should be carefully proofread for any copyediting or typesetting errors. Online guidelines are provided within the system. No special software is required, all common browsers are supported. Authors should also make sure that any renumbered tables, figures, or references match text citations and that figure legends correspond with text citations and actual figures. Proofs must be returned within 48 hours of receipt of the email. Return of proofs via e-mail is possible in the event that the online system cannot be used or accessed.

Early View

The journal offers rapid speed to publication via Wiley’s Early View service. Early View (Online Version of Record) articles are published on Wiley Online Library before inclusion in an issue. Note there may be a delay after corrections are received before your article appears online, as Editors also need to review proofs. Once your article is published on Early View no further changes to your article are possible. Your Early View article is fully citable and carries an online publication date and DOI for citations.

8. POST PUBLICATION

Access and sharing

When your article is published online:

The author receives an email alert (if requested).

The author can share your published article through social media.

The author will have free access (after accepting the Terms & Conditions of use, you can view your article).

The corresponding author and co-authors can nominate up to ten colleagues to receive a publication alert and free online access to your article.

You can now order print copies of your article (instructions are sent at proofing stage).

Prompting the Article

To find out how to best promote your article, click here.

Measuring the impact of your work

Wiley also helps you measure the impact of your research through our specialist partnerships with Kudos and Altmetric.

9. EDITORIAL OFFICE ADDRESS

Editorial Assistant

155 Cremorne Street

Richmond

VIC 3121

Email: adj.eo@wiley.com

Website: www.ada.org.au

Author Guidelines updated 6 May 2020


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