Peer Review Process
Peer Review Peer Process
Reviewers have the right to provide input to authors to support the quality of published manuscripts and editors to make editorial policy decisions according to their respective expertise.
Peer reviewers must provide information to the editor about their willingness to review manuscripts to be published. Otherwise, the peer reviewer must notify the editor.
The manuscript being reviewed is a confidential document. Communication with other parties without the permission of the author is prohibited.
Peer reviewers must adhere to the principle of objectivity and avoid personal criticism of the scriptwriters during the review process and be objective. All comments must be accompanied by clear and supportive unbiased advice.
Peer reviewers are recommended to inform research authors that relevant literature, or case studies that have not been cited, have substantial similarities or overlap with the manuscripts being reviewed.
Conflict of interest
- Peer reviewers may not use unpublished manuscript material for personal use without the prior written permission of the author, under any circumstances.
- The information and ideas contained in the manuscripts under review are confidential and may not be disseminated or used for personal gain.
- If you have a conflict of interest for reasons of competition, collaboration, or other relationship with the author, institution or company involved in the publication, the peer reviewer is not allowed to evaluate the relevant manuscript.
Double Blind Peer Review
In the review process, authors and reviewers may not disclose any information about each other because it is confidential.