Manuscripts of 500 words or less should provide objective criticism of the articles published in the journal. Letters can also focus on important topics in cardiovascular imaging. Submissions should not contain a summary and referrals are limited to two. The list of authors provided should be short without comprehensive information on membership (for example. B, « Harvard University, » not « Harvard University, Department of Astronomy, 60 Garden Street, Cambridge, MA 02138 »). The submission of a document to this journal indicates that the author has accepted the contents of the document. An author should be named as the corresponding author for all posts related to the publication. All correspondence and supporting documents would be sent to the author concerned, who will be considered the last representative voice of all authors with respect to any decision concerning the manuscript, unless otherwise requested during the filing. This review would not be responsible for litigation related to the authorship of a submitted document.
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Statement and Verification A contribution of an article implies that the book described has not been previously published (except in the form of a summary, a published conference or scientific thesis, see « Several, redundant or simultaneous publication » for more information) that it is not envisaged to be published elsewhere, that its publication is authorised by all authors and that it has been carried out tacitly or explicitly by the competent authorities when the work has been done. and that, if accepted, it will not be published elsewhere in the same form, in English or any other language, including electronically without the written consent of the copyright holder. To verify your originality, your item can be verified by the Crossref Similarity Check originality recognition service. 1. Plagiarism are when an author tries to hand the work over to someone other than his own. The review also adopted the IEEE definition of plagiarism to deal with such cases. It defines plagiarism as « the reuse of another person`s earlier ideas, processes, results or words, without explicitly recognizing the original author and the source of origin. » The authors confirm that the participants in human research knowingly published the images in images 1a, 1b and 1c. 4. Double publication, sometimes called self-plagiarism, occurs when an author reuses essential parts of his own published work without providing the corresponding references.
This can range from publishing an identical document in several magazines to « salami-slicing, » where authors add small amounts of new data to a previous document. Self-plagiate, a