Manuscript Submission


The new manuscripts should be submitted to our new address of our journal by author/s: 

Author Guidelines


Journal of New Results in Science publishes original research papers, reviews, mini-reviews, perspectives, spotlights and emerging technologies in electronic formats. Online procedures provide efficient submission and peer-review

Submitted papers should indicate areas of novelty and significant advances to the current state of knowledge and understanding of the topic. Please read the Journal’s Aims and Scope for a detailed view of the publication areas.

Spotlight: A Spotlight is a brief, lightly referenced article about an outstanding area, newsworthy advance or event in the field. Spotlights may report on the contemporary significance of new or established experimental methodologies and discoveries. These articles should be written in a lively and accessible style, be accompanied by a one-sentence abstract, a provocative image and caption.

Perspective: A Perspective is a lightly referenced scholarly opinion piece about current or future directions in a field. A Perspective can serve to assess the science directly concerned with a particular topic or report on relevant issues that may arise from the discipline (for example, policy, effects on society, regulatory issues and controversies). Perspectives that address interdisciplinary research areas or experimental results with significance to a broader audience are of particular interest to the Editors. The Perspective should be accompanied by an abstract.

Mini-review: A Mini-review is a sharply focused summary and assessment of the relevant literature concerning any topic covered within the Aims and Scope of the Journal. These reviews are particularly effective when discussing cutting-edge advancements in the discipline. Mini-reviews should be accompanied by an abstract and are selectively referenced.

Review: A full-length critical Review provides a summary and discussion of the relevant literature about any topic covered within the Aims and Scope of the Journal. Reviews should be accompanied by an abstract.

Emerging Technologies: This series of articles focuses on significant advances in technology that could lead in the near future to substantial improvements in commercial activities. The aim is to provide an authoritative discussion of newer technologies that are emerging from the research environment into industry. The articles should provide scientists and engineers with sufficient information to allow assessment of the technology and its potential for commercial application. 

Research Articles: These form the major type of publication and details of the precise format for submission are given below. Important features required in a Research Paper include a Compound Abstract; Introduction setting out the work in the context of published literature and clearly indicating advances in knowledge; Materials and Methods, in sufficient detail to allow replication of the work and including analysis of replication and precision of data; concise presentation of Experimental Results followed by Discussion of significance of the findings without repeating earlier material.


Papers may not be offered for publication elsewhere whilst under consideration by the Journal of New Results in Science. The corresponding author must obtain the consent of all co-authors to the submission of the paper. Papers accepted by the Journal for publication may not be published elsewhere without the permission JNRS and acknowledgement of the original source of the publication. For enquiries regarding submissions please contact the

Submission Steps: Corresponding author should

1.      prepare their manuscripts by described format,

2.      fill in the Submission Form,

3.      send both Submission Form and PDF file of the manuscripts directly to Editors-in-Chief  by e-mail

Publication Steps: Corresponding author should;

1.      prepare final versions of accepted manuscripts according to the Manuscript Preparation Rules. Preparation may be very easy by using Article Template (Microsoft Word) or Article Template (LaTeX).

2.      fill and sign the Copyright Transfer Form

3.      send both Copyright Transfer Form and LaTeX (tex) or Microsoft Word (doc/docx) file of final version of your paper directly to Editors-in-Chief by e-mail

Inadequately or incorrectly prepared manuscripts may be delayed or even rejected. Authors must therefore conform closely to the instructions given below. Authors for whom English is a second language may choose to have their manuscript professionally edited before submission to improve the English language.

Please note: Authors are requested to supply the names of suitable referees for their paper. Authors can enter suggested referee details in the standard submission or provide details of referees with conflicts of interest.


All authors must follow the major ethical principles of academic publishing. It is recommended to all prospective authors to read the guidelines to ensure that manuscripts submitted to the Journal adhere to our ethical standards. To read the guidelines, please refer to the relevant web page found here:


Authors submitting a manuscript containing in vivo animal work should submit details of all relevant Ethics Committee approval and authorization (e.g. institute and/or government) and all relevant reference numbers. Details will be printed as a footnote to the paper.


Authors are advised to consult a recent issue of the Journal for guidance on style and layout. Although no absolute limit of length is prescribed, papers and review articles submitted for publication should be presented as briefly as possible, having regard to the considerations below.

All papers must be written in clear, concise English. In general, research papers should be in the impersonal form. Non-English speaking authors who do not have a good command of written scientific English are advised to seek assistance, before submission, from someone who has.

Papers submitted to the Journal should conform as far as possible to the pattern set out below. The standard format includes adequately classified headings as: Summary, Key Words, Introduction, Materials and Methods, Results, Discussion, Acknowledgments and References. Where appropriate, Results and Discussion may be combined. These should be preceded by: The title of the article, name(s) of author(s), institution(s) and a brief running head of less than 60 letters including spaces; a footnote on the mailing address of the author to whom all correspondence should be addressed, and on nonstandard abbreviations used, if any.

·         Title: This should be concise and explain of the nature of the paper. If the paper was given, wholly or in part, at a scientific meeting, this should be stated in a footnote.

·         Running Head: An abbreviated title of up to 60 characters should also be provided.

·         Authors' names: These should include with the surname one forename of each author spelt in full and the address where the work was carried out. The name, address, email address and phone numbers of the corresponding author and e-mails of all authors should be indicated clearly.

·         Abstract: The abstract should give the major findings of the investigation. The text should be unstructured, with no section headings. It should provide a rationale for the study (understandable to a broad audience) and states the main aim(s). In the abstract the main findings, including important numerical values should be described. And the main conclusions, including why the results are significant and advance the field can be written in abstract. Authors should remember that the abstract is often the only portion of a paper read (as in abstracting journals) and the use of unusual acronyms or abbreviations should be avoided.

·         Key words: Appropriate key words (4-6) should be provided for indexing and abstracting. Authors should give careful consideration to the choice of keywords to ensure the paper is picked up during searches for the appropriate topic.

·         Introduction: This should state the problem investigated, the aim of the work and previous relevant work with appropriate references, and must indicate clearly the advance in knowledge. A balance must be struck between the pure and applied aspects of the subject;

·         Materials and Methods: The methods and materials used should be stated clearly in sufficient detail to permit the work to be repeated by others, if desired. Only new techniques need be described in detail; known methods must have adequate references.

·         Results and Discussion (combined): Well-prepared tables and figures must be a cardinal feature of this section as they convey the major observations to readers. Information provided in tables and figures should not be repeated in the text, but focus attention on the importance of the significance and impact of the principal findings of the study.

           Acknowledgements: Contributors who do not qualify as authors should be acknowledged and their particular contribution described. All sources of funding for the work reported, for all the authors, must be acknowledged. Both the research funder and the grant number (if applicable) should be given for each source of funds;

·         Conflict of interest: If no conflict of interest exists, then 'no conflict of interest declared' should appear within this section. Otherwise, authors should list all pertinent commercial and other relationships that may be perceived as a potential source of conflict of interest.

·         References;

·         Supporting information (if applicable): Supporting Information can be a useful way for an author to include important but ancillary information with the online version of an article. Examples of Supporting Information include additional tables, data sets, figures, movie files, audio clips, 3D structures, and other related nonessential multimedia files. Supporting Information should be cited within the article text. The availability of supporting information should be indicated in the main manuscript by a section headed 'Supporting Information', under which should be appropriate legends for the material. It is published as supplied by the author, and a proof is not made available prior to publication; for these reasons, authors should provide any Supporting Information in the desired final format

·         Nomenclature: If numerous symbols, letters and abbreviations are used in the text they should be listed for easy reference with their explanations.