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Introduction to peer review:

Peer review exists to ensure that journals publish good science. This benefits the entire scientific community.

Sometimes scientists find the peer review process intimidating because it can lead to the rejection of their manuscript. Keep in mind that revisions and improvement are part of the publication process and actually help raise the quality of your manuscript.

Peer review is a positive process

Peer review is an integral part of scientific publishing that confirms the validity of the science reported. Peer reviewers are experts who volunteer their time to help improve the journal manuscripts they review-they offer authors free advice.

Through the peer review process, manuscripts should become:
• More robust: Peer reviewers may point out gaps in your paper that require more explanation or additional experiments.
• Easier to read: : If parts of your paper are difficult to understand, reviewers can tell you so that you can fix them.
• More useful: Peer reviewers also consider the importance of your paper to others in your field. 
Of course, in addition to offering authors advice, another important purpose of peer review is to make sure that the manuscripts the journal eventually publishes are of high quality. If a journal publishes too many low-quality manuscripts, its reputation and number of readers will decline.

Editorial rejection
Your journal manuscript can be rejected if it:

• Lacks proper structure
• Lacks the necessary detail for readers to fully understand the authors' analysis
• Has no new science
• Does not clearly explain which parts of the findings are new science, versus what was already known
• Lacks up-to-date references
• Contains theories, concepts, or conclusions that are not fully supported by its data, arguments, and information
• Does not provide enough details about materials and methods to allow other scientists to repeat the experiment
• Lacks clear descriptions or explanations of:
• Hypotheses tested
• The experimental design
• Sample characteristics and descriptive statistics
• Describes poor experimental design, or faulty or insufficient statistical analysis
• Has poor language quality


Publication is a difficult process, and you must be prepared to defend your submission against rejection from both editors and peer reviewers. However, do not be too persistent. Generally, only one letter defending your submission will be accepted for each of the review stages (editorial review and peer review). If you are unsuccessful after sending a response letter, then you should strongly consider 
selecting another journal.
When revising your manuscript and responding to peer review comments: