I think it is a good choice, one of my friends in Oilfield Company published a paper at the same publisher, he recommended the publisher to me, as the comments from the reviewers are professional and helpful for his paper, and the editor replied his email very soon every time, which is effective there. I am preparing to publish a new paper related to Mathematical Economics, I will try this journal Applied Mathematics.
I plan to submit an article to this journal, could anyone tell me about the review process?
She submitted her article to the magazine for publication. "The criminal submitted to local authorities after being caught"
how article 3 section 19 of philippines constitution can be applied?
Google penalises duplicate content, so it is not a good idea to post the same content on multiple sites. Also, good Article Directories will insist that the content submitted to them is unique and has not been published elsewhere. So if you want to build good Google Page Rank on your blog, dont just copy and paste your content to multiple sites.
dugg means someone has liked your article submitted on digg. dugg me on : http://digg.com/elletis
Nothing here is proofread. Everything is submitted by volunteers, there are no official proofreaders.
Article I basically makes up the laws, Article II enforces the laws, and Article III interprets the laws and sees that they are fairly applied.
Article I: Legislative branch Article II:Executive branch Article III:Judicial branch Article IV: Relations among the states Article V: Provisions for amendment Article VI: National debts, supremacy of national law, oath Article VII: Ratification of Constitution Submitted by: Kenny4349
Articles, reviews and comments can be submitted to news@chron and then from there they decide rather or not to print it in their newspaper.
The place where you got the info from, the date you accessed the information, the webpage (if applied), the issue of thew magazine and the page number (and the article name, if applied), the title of the book (if applied) and
Matematica is an Italian equivalent of 'mathematics'. It's a feminine noun whose definite article is 'la' ['the']. It's pronounced 'mah-teh-MAH-tee-kah'.
All information submitted must be sourced. If it isn't wikipedia normally points out that the article may be bias and false.
See the Related Link below to view the Wikipedia article on this subject.
The information may not be reliable. It has many different articles on their site. If an article submitted does contain the proper facts information could be unreliable.
The most important item in publishing articles is that the topic of the article is relevant. This will cause an editor of publishing executive to take notice of the article submitted for possible publication. Another important issue is that the article is constructed in a manner that makes it easy to read even if the subject of the article is complex. Proper grammar is also required in writing articles along with an idea of what is the proper length of the article.
=See the section in this article about that topic. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Set_(mathematics)
The short answer is no. Not if they are reputable article directories because they will be looking to build Google Page Rank. Google rewards unique content, so if the same articles are submitted to multiple directories, then the Directories may be penalised. For this reason the majority of article directories insist in their Terms & Consitions that articles must not have been published eleswhere on the net.
Please see the Wiki entry I linked below. I do not understand what Einstein did myself, but the article may help you out.
Some types of citing sources are biographies, encyclopedias or wikipedia. The worldwide web can be a source or a book can be used as a citing source. A statement in an article can be used as a source. However, the exact page and article title should be submitted with the information used.
Yes. Article VI of the Constitution applies, and is relevant, as long as the potential exists for any entity -- particularly the states -- to pass any law repugnant to the US Constitution. In other words, Article VI can be applied prophylactically.
My source is www.woonsocket.org/woonhistslater.htm This article states that the first successful water-powered mill was built in Pawtucket, RI in 1793 by Samuel Slater. Submitted by Lois Robblee
Katherine Abebola okiolu is famous for being a associate professor at UCLA. Also, she was the first African amercian to win Mathematics most prestigious young person's award in June 1997. And she was the first African American women to publish an article int he Annals of Mathematics in 2001.
Wikipedia has an article, "List of physics journals". Perhaps one of those might consider your ideas to be worthy of publication, if it's really something noteworthy.
"In this model, the pure scientist pursues knowledge strictly for its own sake. The applied scientist uses known principles to solve practical problems1." - From article "Pure and Applied Science: What's the Difference", written by Henry Mulder http://www.scienceandyou.org/articles/ess_09.shtml
Forty-nine states have applied for an Article V Convention (what is often called a "Constitutional Convention"), submitting more 700 applications. Article V does not permit the calling of a "constitutional convention" only a "convention for proposing amendments."