If you are referencing the name of a journal, the journal name would be in italics.
Example:Studies published in the Journal of Abnormal Psychology found that .
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You will need to look at the journal information to find out if the articles it publishes are peer-reviewed. If the article is from a printed journal, look at the publication information in the front of the journal. If the article is from an electronic journal, go to the journal home page and look for a link to ‘About this journal’ or ‘Notes for Authors’. Here it should tell you if the articles are peer-reviewed.
Before pitching, please consider a keyword search to read what we’ve published on your topic.
- timely, evidence-based analysis of issues making the news, such as new research or peer-reviewed FactChecks;
- timeless, plain English ‘explainers’ of complex issues;
- in-depth series or specials.
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Our Author Guide describes the types of articles published in Eos and tips for getting your article idea approved.
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While the best access and greatest benefits are available to subscribers, here are some additional options for getting the content of Science and its companion Web sites delivered to your door or desktop:
Of course, the best way of all to get our content is to become a member.
You can search for words or sets of words within a specific article. For example, maybe you want to find every instance of the word “twin” in an article you are reading. To search for words or phrases within the article you are viewing, do the following:
- Hold the Ctrl keyboard key and press the F keyboard key (Ctrl+F) or right-click (click the right mouse button) somewhere on the article and select Find (in this article) . This will bring up a text box to type search words into (see picture below).
- Small arrows buttons next to the find text box allow you to go back and forth between each instance of the word or phrase.
- When you are done searching, press Ctrl+F on the keyboard or right-click on the article and select Find (in this article) . This will remove the find text box and restore the default buttons.
Ulrich’s Periodical Directory can tell you if the journal that your article comes from is peer reviewed.
Look up the journal title Ulrich’s. Remember that you are searching for the journal that the article comes from, not the article itself.
Prospective contributors should look through our online archive to ensure the proposal or subject area hasn’t been written about recently.
The magazine carries three types of article:
DOI stands for Document Object Identifier. This is a unique identifier that is assigned to an online journal article, online book or online book chapter. Most publishers assign these to their online content. A DOI can take you directly to an online resource, but the Library does not always have access at a publisher site. The DOI lookup links to any online access we have.
DOI and PMID refer to unique identifiers, which can be used to locate articles online. The boxes on this guide link these services to the Library’s FindIt! service, allowing you to access resources through Library subscriptions.