ARTICLE STRUCTURING GUIDANCE.
Authors are request submit Manuscript with figures, legends and tables as a single document file by Logging into the Editorial System. alternatively, authors can also send Manuscript directly via E-mail to the Editorial System, or else to the Editor of the individual Journals .
- Your highly encourage to directly send prepared article to The Editorial system along with copyright form and reviwers details, via E-mail: email@example.com
- You can also Submit to the Editor of the journals via contact Email address that is available in the journal home pages.
- Please write it in plain text ( FONT= “Times New Roman” Size= 10 ) along with images and tables in appropriate places within the article ( ie. In Single Column Format ) and provide your article in Editable format such as .Docx, .Doc, .Rtf. Double column formatting will be taken care by ScienceQ.
- Kindly make sure that figure, legends and tables are placed in the appropriate places with in the manuscript and Reference style is adjusted as guided (Example: ‘….. as demonstrated [3,6]. Watson and crick  obtained a different result ….’ ).
- kindly keep the Reference numbering pattern as given below: (use numbering option available in MS-office)
1. J. van der Geer, J.A.J. Hanraads, R.A. Lupton, The art of writing a scientific article, J. Sci. Commun. 163 (2010) 51–59.
2. W. Strunk Jr., E.B. White, The Elements of Style, fourth ed., Longman, New York, 2000.
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Open access publishing allows free access to and distribution of published articles where the author retains copyright of their work by employing a Creative Commons attribution license, therefore removing any barriers to access.
Research that is freely available online, free to read, copy, distribute, and use (with attribution) any way you wish, Author retains copyright not the publisher. Complies with self-archiving mandates
The author(s) and copyright holder(s) grant to all users a free, irrevocable, worldwide, perpetual right of access to, and a license to copy, use, distribute, transmit and display the work publicly and to make and distribute derivative works in any digital medium for any responsible purpose, subject to proper attribution of authorship, as well as the right to make small number of printed copies for their personal use.
A complete version of the work and all supplemental materials, including a copy of the permission as stated above, in a suitable standard electronic format is deposited immediately upon initial publication in at least one on-line repository that is supported by an academic institution, scholarly society, government agency, or other well-established organization that seeks to enable open access, unrestricted distribution, interoperability, and long-term archiving(for the biomedical sciences, PubMed Central is such a repository).
Origins of Open Access
The term Open Access (OA) was introduced
1. by the Budapest Open Access Initiative (February 2002),
2. by the Bethesda Statement on Open Access Publishing (June 2003),
3. by the Berlin Declaration on Open Access to Knowledge in the Sciences and Humanities(October 2003).
Their common ground is referred to as the “BBB Definition” in . The BBB Definition is identical to the definition of the Budapest Open Access Initiative (see below).
Budapest Open Access Initiative
Open Access to peer-reviewed research literature means:
“…its free availability on the public internet, permitting any users to read, download, copy, distribute, print, search, or link to the full texts of these articles, crawl them for indexing, pass them as data to software, or use them for any other lawful purpose, without financial, legal, or technical barriers other than those inseparable from gaining access to the internet itself. The only constraint on reproduction and distribution, and the only role for copyright in this domain, should be to give authors control over the integrity of their work and the right to be properly acknowledged and cited.” 
“We [BOAI] reaffirm the two primary strategies put forward in the BOAI:
• OA through repositories (also called ‘green OA’) and
• OA through journals (also called ‘gold OA’).” 
of the open access paradigm.
• maintain the standards of quality assurance and good scientific practice.
• advocate that open access publication be recognized in promotion and tenure evaluation.”Concerns that Open Access contravenes the rules of good scientific practice are unfounded, given that the same rules apply here as apply to conventional publications (ban on plagiarism, improper adaptation, etc.).” ScienceQ is working with well established academics on its Editorial Boards. ScienceQ followsDOAJ‘s criteria on Transparent Editorial Boards. ScienceQ follows the Code of Conduct of the Committee on Publication Ethics (COPE).”Many supporters of Open Access hope it will not only improve accessibility but also serve to keep costs down.” 
The location of its offices in China allows ScienceQ to keep Article Processing Charges low by international standards.
The open- access.net platform provides comprehensive information on OA and offers practical implementation advice. The platform states the following:
“The so-called serials crisis has acted as a catalyst for the development of the OA movement and its spread beyond the scientific sector. From the mid-nineties onwards, journal prices spiraled, especially in the natural sciences. University libraries were forced to cancel subscriptions which considerably reduced access to relevant scientific and scholarly knowledge and information.” 
“Many research funders have published an Open Access policy, in which they adopt a clear stance on OA. This policy … clarifies the concrete funding measures and the areas of focus that arise from the organisation’s stance on OA and details the conditions under which funding is forthcoming.” ”In addition, more and more universities are committing themselves to OA and enabling toll-free archiving in their repositories and free access to scientific and scholarly documents. An overview of institutions’ self-archiving policies can be found in the Registry of Open Access Repository Material Archiving Policies (ROARMAP).” 
Arguments in favor of Open Access :
• Increased visibility and higher citation rates
• Fast, toll-free access to information
• Good findability via search engines and reference services
• All the benefits of digital documents
• Improved information supply and a way out of the serials crisis
• Promotes international and inter-disciplinary cooperation
• Greater research efficiency through early discussion of findings
• Authors retain exploitation rights
• Open access to publicly-funded research results
• Long-term document availability
Selected Organizations, Projects and Activities in Open Access
Most of the examples follow the list in . (If the description of the project is from this source it is put in quotation marks.)
Directory of Open Access Journals (DOAJ)
“DOAJ is a directory of Open Access journals covering free, full-text, quality-controlledscientific and scholarly journals.”
ScienceQ journals are listed on DOAJ
Open Access Scholarly Publishers Association (OASPA)
“The goal of OASPA is to represent and promote the interests of Open Access publishers in all scientific, scholarly and technical disciplines by encouraging communication between them, by setting quality standards, and by advancing the development of business and publishing models.
ScienceQ is being set up to fulfill OASPA requirements.
Scholarly Publishing and Academic Resources Coalition (SPARC)
“SPARC is an alliance of academies, university libraries and research organizations which promotes and develops low-cost alternatives to traditional publishing strategies.”
SPARC Europe is a membership organization for European research libraries and research organizations. Its mission is to create change and build a better scholarly communication system for the future.
“ResearchGATE is an online social network for scholars and scientists. In addition to generating a profile page, it offers users the opportunity to communicate with fellow researchers, to manage their references and to search in various databases. The platform has been online since May 2008 and by its own account it already has 140 000 members … [who] make a full-text version of the[ir] publication[s] available in Open Access.”
Open Access Library (OALib)
The Open Access Library is a Search Engine, based on a database with metadata of Open Access papers. It contains OALib Journal, a scholarly, peer-reviewed, open access journal covering all subject areas in STM (Science, Technology and Medicine) as well as Social Sciences. Furthermore, it contains a repository with own OALib PrePrints as well as external preprints and postprints, all stored in one of the 322 OALib Disciplinary Repositories.
Recommended for further reading is :
SUBER, Peter: Open Access. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press, 2013.
“The Internet lets us share perfect copies of our work with a worldwide audience at virtually no cost. We take advantage of this revolutionary opportunity when we make our work “open access”: digital, online, free of charge, and free of most copyright and licensing restrictions. Open access is made possible by the Internet and copyright-holder consent … for 350 years, scholars have written peer-reviewed journal articles for impact, not for money, and are free to consent to open access without losing revenue.” 
Follow this link for best online viewing of the book.
 SUBER, Peter: Open Access. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press, 2013. Available from:
 OPEN SOCIETY INSTITUTE: Budapest Open Access Initiative: Ten years on from the Budapest Open Access Initiative. Budapest, Hungary, 2012-09-12. Available from:
 MAX-PLANCK-GESELLSCHAFT: Berlin Declaration on Open Access to Knowledge in the Sciences and Humanities. München, Germany, 2003. Available from:
 MAX-PLANCK-GESELLSCHAFT: MPG Open Access Policy. München, Germany, 2003. Available from:
 OPEN-ACCESS.NET: History of the Open Access Movement: The Serials Crisis. Available from:
 OPEN-ACCESS.NET: Policy Measures to Support Open Access. Available from:
 OPEN-ACCESS.NET: Initiatives and Policy Documents. Available from:
 OPEN-ACCESS.NET: Arguments in favour of Open Access. Available from:
 OPEN-ACCESS.NET: Open Access Projects. Available from: