Before submitting, check your manuscript adhere to Journal’s guidelines. Using the appropriate guidelines when writing your manuscript, improves the quality of the manuscript significantly and improves the chance for publication. Also, reviewing previously published articles in the Current Issue is useful to familiarize yourself with the structuring requirements of the journal.
The manuscripts have to follow the standard scientific English language, style, grammar, and clarity. Well-written manuscripts have a better chance of acceptance.
The title of the manuscript should appear at the top of the first page. The title must clearly state what the article is about.
Names and affiliations:Full name of each author (first name, middle initial and last name) followed by designation. Name of department(s) and institution(s) along with complete address such as city, state and country with which each author is affiliated
Corresponding Author:Name, address, telephone number, fax number, and e-mail of corresponding author.
All articles must include a structured abstract of approximately 200 to 250 words and only include material appearing in the main body of the manuscript. Authors are required to indicate the relevance in a statement of clinical significance within the abstract of the manuscript as well as at the end of the main body of the text.
A list of three to 5 keywords contained in the article must be listed below the abstract.
This should clearly state the purpose of the study and identify what issues are going to be addressed. It must contain a description of the problem that this paper deals with, by showing the problem from the broader context and current situation, moving to a specific problem which this paper tries to resolve.
This section should carefully describe the selection of the observational or experimental subjects (human or nonhuman) and methods and materials used, including samples and statistical approaches. Commonly used techniques or methods should be referred to appropriate references and should be described in brief. However, unique experiments, methods, technique should be described in adequate detail to allow other workers to reproduce the results.
Give priority to a graphical representation of the results of studies, whenever applicable. Use subheadings in order to achieve greater clarity of work. More information can be found in the templates.
This section should give meaning to the results obtained, indicate the discoveries which have been identified, indicate the results of other studies that have dealt with a similar problem. Compare your results with other studies and highlight the differences and novelties in own results. In this chapter, the results should be comprehensively interpreted, analyzed and new knowledge synthesized from the analysis.
It should be brief and contain the most important facts which have been identified in the paper. Conclusions must arise from the results obtained during the investigation and should include the possible application of these results. Both affirmative and negating conclusions should be stated.
In this section or authors declare no conflict of interest.
If any, should be stated in this section.
Tables should be placed at the appropriate places in the main text of the manuscript. Table number and the title is written above the table. A table gets number in the order of appearance in the text, with a clear and sufficiently informative title. A reference to the table in the text is written in parentheses, i.e. (Table 1).
It is essential that the figure has a clear and informative title and legend which explains the presented results with sufficient details. Figure resolution must be at least 300 dpi, JPG or TIFF. When in landscape orientation with a resolution of at least 300 pixels per inch. Graphs should be approximately 500 pixels wide so that all labelling can be read with data points clearly visible. Substantially larger images must be avoided to prevent file transmission and electronic manuscript processing errors. Radiographs, drawings, and graphs can be in black and white but color images are preferred. Figure legends (explanations) should be informative and detailed. Figures get the numbers by the order of appearance in the text.
When referring to a figure in the manuscript text, the number of the figure has to be written in parentheses, e.g., (Figure 1).
References should be numbered in order of appearance in the paper. In the text, references should be put in brackets, i.e. . When the reference has up to 6 authors, list all authors. If 7 or more authors, list only first 6 and add et al. References should include the name and source of information (Vancouver style).
Shalendra S, George CA, Venigalla SK. Links between dietary salt intake, renal salt handling, blood pressure, and cardiovascular diseases. Rev. Physiol. 2005;85(2):679-715
Hallal AH, Amortegui JD, Jeroukhimov IM, Casillas J, Schulman CI, Manning RJ, et al. Magnetic resonance cholangiopancreatography accurately detects common bile duct stones in resolving gallstone pancreatitis. J Am Coll Surg.2005; 200(6):869-75
Chieh YW. Making Sense of the chest x-ray: a hands-on guide. New York: Oxford University Press; 2005. 194 p.
Peter B. Social health and class inequalities. In: Carter C, Peel SA, editors. Equalities and inequalities in health. 2nd ed. London: Academic Press; 1976th p. 165-78
HeartCentreOnline. Boca Raton, FL: HeartCentreOnline, Inc.., C2000-2004 [cited 2004 Oct 15]. Available from: http://www.heartcenteronline.com/