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Submission to a Nature journal is taken by the journal to mean that all the listed authors have agreed all of the contents. See authorship policy for more details. Presubmission enquiries If you wish to enquire whether your Article or Letter might be suitable for consideration by Nature, please use our online presubmission enquiry service. All presubmission enquiries must include a cover paragraph to the editor stating the interest to a broad scientific readership, a fully referenced summary paragraph in the style for Letters to Nature, and a reference list. Readability Nature is an international journal covering all the sciences. Contributions should therefore be written clearly and simply so that they are accessible to readers in other disciplines and to readers for whom English is not their first language.

Book titles are italic with all main words capitalized. Journal titles are italic and abbreviated according to common usage. Volume numbers are bold. The publisher and city of publication are required for books cited. Refer to published papers in Nature for details. Research datasets may be cited in the reference list if they have been assigned digital object identifiers DOIs and include authors, title, publisher repository name , identifier DOI expressed as a URL.

Example: Hao, Z. Recognized preprints may be cited in the reference list. Example: Babichev, S. Quantum scissors: teleportation of single-mode optical states by means of a nonlocal single photon. References to web-only journals should give authors, article title and journal name as above, followed by URL in full - or DOI if known - and the year of publication in parentheses.

References to websites should give authors if known, title of cited page, URL in full, and year of posting in parentheses. End notes End notes are brief and follow the reference list. Papers containing Supplementary Information contain a statement after the reference list: Supplementary Information is linked to the online version of the paper at www.

Acknowledgements should be brief, and should not include thanks to anonymous referees and editors, inessential words, or effusive comments.

Acknowledgements can contain grant and contribution numbers. Author Contributions: authors are required to include a statement to specify the contributions of each co-author. The statement can be up to several sentences long, describing the tasks of individual authors referred to by their initials. See the authorship policy page for further explanation and examples. Competing interests statement.

Guide for authors - Journal of Sport and Health Science - ISSN

Authors may include more than one e-mail address if essential, in which event Nature will communicate with the first-listed address for any post-publication matters arising, and expect that author to coordinate with the other co-authors. The reporting summary will be published with all accepted manuscripts. Tables Tables should each be presented on a separate page, portrait not landscape orientation, and upright on the page, not sideways.

Tables have a short, one-line title in bold text.

The Internet and Higher Education

Tables should be as small as possible. Bear in mind the size of a Nature page as a limiting factor when compiling a table.

Symbols and abbreviations are defined immediately below the table, followed by essential descriptive material as briefly as possible, all in double-spaced text. Authors providing these data should use these standard tables for inclusion as Extended Data tables. Figure legends For initial submissions, we encourage authors to incorporate the manuscript text and figures together in a single Word doc or PDF file, and for each figure legend to be presented together with its figure.

However, if a paper is accepted, we require figure legends to be listed one after the other, as part of the text document, separate from the figure files. Each figure legend should begin with a brief title for the whole figure and continue with a short description of each panel and the symbols used. For contributions with methods sections, legends should not contain any details of methods, or exceed words fewer than words in total for the whole paper.

In contributions without methods sections, legends should be fewer than words words or fewer in total for the whole paper. All error bars must be defined in the figure legend, as discussed above. Figures Nature requires figures in electronic format.

Figures should be as small and simple as is compatible with clarity. The goal is for figures to be comprehensible to readers in other or related disciplines, and to assist their understanding of the paper.

Unnecessary figures and parts panels of figures should be avoided: data presented in small tables or histograms, for instance, can generally be stated briefly in the text instead. Avoid unnecessary complexity, colouring and excessive detail.

Figures should not contain more than one panel unless the parts are logically connected; each panel of a multipart figure should be sized so that the whole figure can be reduced by the same amount and reproduced on the printed page at the smallest size at which essential details are visible. Amino-acid sequences should be printed in Courier or other monospaced font using the one-letter code in lines of 50 or characters.

Authors describing chemical structures should use the Nature Research chemical structures style guide. Some brief guidance for figure preparation: Lettering in figures labelling of axes and so on should be in lower-case type, with the first letter capitalized and no full stop.

Units should have a single space between the number and the unit, and follow SI nomenclature or the nomenclature common to a particular field. Thousands should be separated by commas 1, Unusual units or abbreviations are defined in the legend.

Scale bars should be used rather than magnification factors. Layering type directly over shaded or textured areas and using reversed type white lettering on a coloured background should be avoided where possible.

Where possible, text, including keys to symbols, should be provided in the legend rather than on the figure itself.

Figure quality At initial submission, figures should be at good enough quality to be assessed by referees, preferably incorporated with the manuscript text in a single Word doc or PDF, although figures can be supplied separately as JPEGs if authors are unable to include them with the text. Please note that print-publication quality figures are large and it is not helpful to upload them at the submission stage.

Authors will be asked for high-quality figures at the time of acceptance of their article for publication, so it is not necessary to send them at the submission stage.

Third party rights Nature discourages the use or adaptation of previously published display items for example, figures, tables, images, videos or text boxes. However, we recognize that to illustrate some concepts the use of published data is required and the reuse of previously published display items may be necessary.

Please note that in these instances we might not be able to obtain the necessary rights for some images to be re-used as is, or adapted versions in our articles. In such cases, we will contact you to discuss the sourcing of alternative material.

Figure costs In order to help cover some of the additional cost of four-colour reproduction, Nature Research charges our authors a fee for the printing of their colour figures. Please contact our offices for exact pricing and details. Inability to pay this charge will not prevent publication of colour figures judged essential by the editors, but this must be agreed with the editor prior to acceptance.

Production-quality figures When a manuscript is accepted in principle for publication, the editor will ask for high-resolution figures. Do not submit publication-quality figures until asked to do so by an editor.

At that stage, please prepare figures according to these guidelines. Extended Data Extended Data figures and tables are online-only appearing in the online PDF and full-text HTML version of the paper , peer-reviewed display items that provide essential background to the Article or Letter but are not included in the printed version of the paper due to space constraints or being of interest only to a few specialists.

A maximum of ten Extended Data display items figures and tables is permitted.

NetGuide Journal ( Vol-4, Issue-7 ).pdf

See Composition of a Nature research paper. Extended Data tables should be formatted along similar lines to tables appearing in print see section 5. Small tables may also be included as sub-panels within Extended Data figures. See Extended Data Formatting Guide. Extended Data figures should be prepared along slightly different guidelines compared to figures appearing in print, and may be multi-panelled as long as they fit to size rules see Extended Data Formatting Guide.

The legends for Extended Data figures should be prepared as for print figures and should be listed one after the other at the end of the Word file. If space allows, Nature encourages authors to include a simple schematic, as a panel in an Extended Data figure, that summarizes the main finding of the paper, where appropriate for example, to assist understanding of complex detail in cell, structural and molecular biology disciplines.

If a manuscript has Extended Data figures or tables, authors are asked to refer to discrete items at an appropriate place in the main text for example, Extended Data Fig. If further references are included in the Extended Data tables and Extended Data figure legends, the numbering should continue from the end of the last reference number in the main paper or from the last reference number in the additional Methods section if present and the list should be added to the end of the list accompanying the additional Methods section, if present, or added below the Extended Data legends if no additional Methods section is present.

Supplementary Information Supplementary Information SI is online-only, peer-reviewed material that is essential background to the Article or Letter for example, large data sets, methods, calculations , but which is too large or impractical, or of interest only to a few specialists, to justify inclusion in the printed version of the paper. See the Supplementary Information page for further details. Supplementary Information should not contain figures any figures additional to those appearing in print should be formatted as Extended Data figures.

The Internet and Higher Education , a is quarterly journal devoted to addressing contemporary issues and future developments related to online learning , teaching , and administration on the Internet in post-secondary settings.

It is a peer-reviewed journal intended to be a vehicle for scholarly presentation It is a peer-reviewed journal intended to be a vehicle for scholarly presentation and dissemination of contributions, theoretical and applied, significantly addressing innovative deployments of Internet technology in instruction and reporting on research to demonstrate the effects of the Internet and information technology IT on instruction in various contexts in higher education.

The journal is international and interdisciplinary, inviting contributions from across the globe and from various academic disciplines. The journal provides a venue for theory papers, research studies, critical essays, editorials, reviews, case studies, and social commentary contributions.

Special issues are often devoted to specific topic areas with guest editors assisting in the editorial process. The scope of the journal is broad in terms of the range of issues and trends to be addressed, for example, innovations or best practices in online teaching, learning, management, and administration. Other issues may include: Internet technology design and use; instructional models in online courses; online course development and instructional design; interaction in online courses; collaborative learning; usability and evaluation of online environments and portals; online communities of practice; institutional policies, standards and assessment; accessibility standards in online instruction; internationalization and cultural aspects of online classrooms; and issues and trends in synchronous, asynchronous, and hybrid online learning.

This journal has partnered with Heliyon , an open access journal from Elsevier publishing quality peer reviewed research across all disciplines.

Authors can quickly and easily transfer their research from a Partner Journal to Heliyon without the need to edit, reformat or resubmit. Authors submitting their research article to this journal are encouraged to deposit research data in a relevant data repository and cite and link to this dataset in their article. If this is not possible, authors are encouraged to make a statement explaining why research data cannot be shared. There are several ways you can share your data when you publish with Elsevier, which help you get credit for your work and make your data accessible and discoverable for your peers.

Find out more in the Guide for Authors.

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More information on Research Data Guidelines. Search in: The Internet and Higher Education. See also Elsevier Educational Research Programme home. Co Editors-in-Chief: Cher Ping Lim , Vanessa Dennen.

View Editorial Board. Submit Your Paper Enter your login details below. Username Password I forgot my password Register new account. Supports Open Access. View Articles. Track Your Paper Check submitted paper Due to migration of article submission systems, please check the status of your submitted manuscript in the relevant system below: Username Password I forgot my password.

Track accepted paper Once production of your article has started, you can track the status of your article via Track Your Accepted Article. Order Journal Institutional subscription Personal subscription. Journal Metrics CiteScore: CiteScore values are based on citation counts in a given year e. Impact Factor: View More on Journal Insights. Your Research Data Share your research data.

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