About Peer Review
Peer review is a
system for evaluating a manuscript's quality before it is published. To assist
editors in determining whether an article should be published in their journal,
independent researchers in the relevant research area analyze submitted
manuscripts for originality, validity, and significance.
Basic principles to be
followed by peer reviewers:
Peer reviewers should:
A manuscript is
evaluated when it is submitted to a journal to see if it fits the submission
standards. If it does, the editorial team will identify possible peer reviewers
from the relevant field to assess the work and give recommendations.
The Peer Review
followed by Advances in Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning:
Single Blind Peer Review: The reviewers are aware of the authors' names, but the authors are unaware of who reviewed their manuscript.
Plagiarism Policy for the Publication: Plagiarized
manuscripts will be rejected.Copying content from other published sources is
strictly prohibited.Only manuscripts with 90% original content should be
submitted.All manuscripts submitted to Advances in Artificial Intelligence and
Machine Learning will undergo Plagiarism check through “PlagScan: Online
Plagiarism Checking Software”.The Manuscript with less than 10% plagiarism will
be forwarded to Editorial Team.The Manuscript with less than 25% plagiarism,
will be sent back to the Author to Re write the manuscript.The manuscript
containing more than 25% plagiarism, will be rejected.
What if Plagiarism
detected after Publication?
The Journal will
initiate an investigation if plagiarism is discovered after publication. If
plagiarism is discovered, the editorial office of the journal will contact the
author's institute as well as funding agencies. Each page of the PDF will be
flagged if the document contains plagiarism. The paper may potentially be
formally retracted, depending on the level of the plagiarism.
A related topic is
self-plagiarism. We define self-plagiarism in this text as the use of major
portions of one's own copyrighted work verbatim or almost verbatim without
referencing the original source. Self-plagiarism does not apply to publications
based on the author's own previously copyrighted work (e.g., appearing in a conference
proceedings) when the preceding publication is explicitly referenced. This type
of reuse does not necessitate the use of quotation marks to distinguish the
reused material, but it does necessitate the citation of the source.