health; sport; physical; upbringing; training; rehabilitation; recreation; restoring

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Author Guidelines

REQUIREMENTS TO ARTICLES

PLAGUATE, SELF-PLAGIAT

The journal joins the principles of the Publishing Ethics Committee (COPE). All authors must comply with the standards set forth in the ethical principles of the journal. In particular, pay attention to the need to avoid duplication of the article, plagiarism and self-plagiarism. If you are not sure what is implied by plagiarism, then read the article in Wikipedia. Self-plagiarism is defined as a type of plagiarism, in which the author reissues the work in full, or repeatedly some of it from his previously published work in a new article. A characteristic feature of such an article is the absence of references to its previous publications. Articles are checked for plagiarism. If such evidence is found, the article will be rejected and there is no further opportunity to forward it to the editorial office. You can also find services such as WriteCheck, which for a fee check your article for plagiarism.

CATEGORIES OF ARTICLES

The magazine welcomes articles on various aspects of physical education, sports and health of students, covering scientific research in related fields such as biomechanics, kinesiology, medicine, psychology, sociology, technology of sports equipment, studies of efficiency of training and sports selection, working capacity, health preservation and other interdisciplinary areas.
Empirical articles [recommend: Experiment - (from the Latin experimentum - a trial, an experiment) the study of any phenomena by actively influencing them by creating new conditions appropriate to the objectives of the study, or by changing the flow of the process in the desired direction. Differing from the observation of the active operation of the studied object] should be written briefly, using the scientific format [introduction, method (including participants, tools and procedures), results, discussion, references].
Theoretical work should be based on existing research literature and should critically analyze selected models and / or theories, or only representations of empirical results, if they are directly related to theory.
A review article should critically evaluate materials that have already been published.
The purpose of the review article is to analyze, evaluate and synthesize modern knowledge, and not simply reproduce what is already known. Review articles should consist of the following sections: problem definition, summary of previous studies, explanation of the subject, contradictions, problems and suggestions for further research.
According to preliminary data, the studies should present the results of the empirical study, which are still in the process and should be written using the same format as the empirical studies described at the beginning of this section. However, these reports should be shorter than the standard manuscript.

 

1. Terms of publication of the article

The article submitted for publication must:
- to be relevant, to have novelty, to contain the formulation of problems (problems), a description of the main research results obtained by the author, conclusions;
- comply with the rules of registration.
Introducing the article for publication, the author (s) thus:
- agrees to publish its full text on the Internet;
- agrees with the recommendations of the World Association of Medical Editors and COPE standards on the principles of the ethics of scientific publications.

The submission of the manuscript implies that it was not published earlier, is not under consideration for publication in other publications and, if accepted, it will not be published elsewhere in the same form in English or in any other language.

2. General principles for the preparation of the manuscript. Style of presentation of the article.

This section provides detailed general style and formatting requirements for manuscripts.
Manuscripts should be developed taking into account the general guidelines in the style set forth in the publication:
- Uniform requirements for manuscripts submitted to biomedical journals.
- Recommendations of the European Association of Science Editors for authors and translators of scientific articles, which should be published in English.
Example: In one sentence, do not use more than one statement. Use simple sentences with active lien. In one sentence - do not use complex sentences, unions and related words and phrases. Do not use abbreviations (except generally accepted), unfamiliar words, slang, jargon. Minimize the use of adverbs. Use direct and short sentences of up to 15-20 words. In one sentence, formulate one idea (thought).
The editors reserve the right to make any final adjustments to the manuscript in order to ensure consistency within the journal.
Manuscripts must meet general requirements. The text should be: 1.0 interval, font Times New Roman, 10. Fields: 2 cm from all sides. Volume: 13000 characters and more.
The manuscript should include:


Title page

should have the following data:

• the title of the article (the most important assessment of the scientific article, it should also include information about the scope of the research)

• full names (first name, patronymic - initials) and the names of all authors.

• Authorship (institution, university, etc.); if the authors belong to several different institutions, superscript numbers should be used to distribute the authors' names to the relevant institutions

• the full address, phone number, e-mail address of the respective author. The abstract should contain:

• Structured data (at 1800 printed signs), consisting of the following sections : Introduction and purpose of the study: it is necessary to clearly describe the rationale for conducting research based on previous work with respect to the study. This section must end with the affirmation of a specific solved problem or a hypothesis put forward. Next, indicate the purpose of the study. Material and methods: should list the methods used, without going into extensive methodological details and indicate the most important results. It is necessary to include sample sizes for the main experiments. Results: The main results should be listed without introduction. In parentheses, only the main statistical significance should be added. It is not necessary to draw conclusions. Conclusions: it is necessary to provide key conclusions as clearly as possible. A short, more general interpretation of the results and / or specific recommendations for future research can be included: • from 5 to 6 keywords (not from the title). • a glossary (up to 40 words as necessary) with links to keywords and special terms, representing the meaning, definitions or explanations of words, phrases, etc.

MAIN TEXT.

(Introduction, Material and Methods, Results, Discussion, Conclusions, Funding, Acknowledgments, Glossary and References): Introduction It is necessary to briefly present the problem, especially highlighting the level of knowledge of the authors about the problem at the beginning of the examination. It should be noted that one of the indicators of the level of knowledge about the problem is the ratio of the quoted sources of domestic authors to links to articles from English-language journals. One more indicator of the level of knowledge about the problem are references to their previous research on the topic of the article. In analyzing publications on the topic of the article, it is necessary to show: what has been accomplished and what the authors of these studies have failed to solve. It is necessary to highlight the problems that other authors have not solved. The introduction should contain a hypothesis. The purpose of the study After the hypothesis is to formulate the research objective. Material and methods. The materials and methods should be concise, but sufficient to allow other researchers to repeat the study. This section should contain three subsections (you can add other subsections if there is such a need) :( 1) Participants: Specify the number of participants, age. Note that all participants received informed consent to participate in this experiment. (2) Procedure (organization of research): gives the reader a summary of each step in the research. This summary should be concise, accurate and logical. Do not burden the reader with too many details. It is necessary to give enough information so that the reader can follow what is being done. Specify the instruments, equipment, and tests used. (3) Statistical Analysis: In the subtitle Statistical Analysis: the authors should explain which statistical tests were used to analyze their data and the rationale for using these tests. Care must be taken to ensure that: a) all tests are listed in the Material and Methods in the framework of statistical analysis, and b) that all of the listed tests are actually applied in the study. From this section, each reader should be able to understand which test was exactly used for each comparison of the data presented in the Results section. At the end of the statistical analysis, the authors should indicate the level of significance and the statistical programs used. We draw the attention of the authors that a simple listing of the research methods used by the editorial board is not accepted. It is necessary to clearly describe the set of observations or experimental methods used, the organization of the study, including such criteria as: age, sex, the need for their use depending on clearly defined circumstances, randomization and depersonalization of the subjects. Data collection protocol, procedures, parameters, measurement methods and instruments should be described in sufficient detail to allow other scientists to reproduce the results. References to the methods used should be provided. There should be provided: links and a brief description of the methods that were used. Little-known and significantly modified methods should be described in detail. There must be grounds for their use along with an assessment of their limitations. The names of the chemicals and devices used must be accompanied by information on the manufacturer (name, city and country), represented in parentheses. In the case of the use of chemicals, the general name, dose and method of administration should be provided. Statistical methods should be described in detail in order to ensure verification of the results presented. It is necessary to list the criteria used and the methodology for determining each criterion in a specific data analysis. This should be repeated in the "Results" section. Statistical values should be shown together with data in the text, as well as in tables and figures. It is necessary to present the exact values of p, with three decimal places. Providing information about participants in the experiments (patients) requires their official consent. Studies of patients and volunteers require informed consent, documented in the text of the manuscript. Where there is any unavoidable risk of infringing privacy - for example, in a clinical photograph or in detailed circumstances - it is necessary to obtain written consent from the patient for publication of the data that is copied in the journal. It is also necessary to provide information on the approval of the studies and their results by the ethics committee. With the participation of children in the experiments, the written consent of their parents must be obtained, as indicated in this section. In the human experiments reports, it should be indicated whether the procedures were carried out in accordance with the ethical standards of the responsible committee for experimental rights (institutional or regional) or Helsinki declaration of 2008. The results should be presented briefly and reasonably. It is necessary to limit the number of tables and figures (graphs) necessary to explain the argument of this document and assess their necessity. You can not duplicate data in the form of graphs and tables. It is necessary to give the number of observations and reports, as well as the exclusion or loss of observations, such as those who dropped out of the study subjects. The results should be presented in a logical sequence in the text, as well as in tables and figures that are consistent with the text with the help of footnotes. Do not repeat in the text all the data from the tables or graphs. It is necessary to emphasize only important observations and show trends. Discussion (or Discussion of results) should include an interpretation of the results of the study, as well as the results considered in the context of the results in other studies described in the literature. Do not repeat in detail the data or other material from the "Introduction" or the "Results" section. It is necessary to include in the discussion issues arising from conclusions, limitations on the scope of the conclusions, and prospects for future research. Discussion should be confronted with the results of other studies, especially those indicated in the text. It is necessary to show which researches of other authors confirm the validity of your research; highlight the novelty of your results. The volume of the "Discussion" section should be equal to or greater than the text part of the "Results" section. Outputs The results should not be repeated. It is necessary to reflect what results from the results. They should also be related to the research objectives. It is possible to formulate new hypotheses, if this is justified; include recommendations if necessary. It is necessary to avoid unqualified statements and conclusions that are absolutely not supported by the data received. The main points are to provide especially important information that the authors would like to highlight. Thank you. It should be noted that all participants who do not meet the authorship criteria, for example, technical assistants, assistants, text operators or department head , which provide only general support. It is necessary to describe their role. Financial and other material support should be disclosed and recognized. If the research is carried out in the context of the state budget, it is necessary to indicate this. Conflict of interest of the persons having direct or indirect relation to the publication of the article or the information contained therein. Otherwise, indicate "Author (s) declare (s) that there is no conflict of interest". Literature (≥20) this list should be numbered. The links selected for publication should be selected both for their importance, availability, and, if possible, for further reading. References cited in the tables, the captions to the figures should be numbered, as they will be cited in the text in a certain sequence. The references given in the glossary should be numbered starting with the last citation series in the text. If the article has a DOI, then this should be reflected in the link. The list of literature corresponds to the Vancouver style. The compilation of a list of references should proceed from the following principles: 1) the editors believe that the author has full knowledge of the problem if the references list articles from English-language journals of the last 5 years. The editors believe that there should be at least 50% of such references. 2) the editorial board believes that 2-3 fundamental works of the fatherlands should be presented in the article authors and 2-3 foreigners on the investigated problem.3) the editors consider it necessary to refer to 2-3 of their previous work on the problem under study. Thus, the author confirms his status as a specialist in this problem. 4) the editors consider it necessary to have references to the work of other specialists on the problem being investigated, both domestic and foreign. Such references can be 20, 30, 50 or more. See our latest issues of magazines. The sufficiency of references in review articles is determined by 2 reviewers, to whom the article is transferred from the editorial office. Examples of a bibliographic description - see the new state standard DSTU 8302: 2015. Its main differences from the previous one are as follows: All authors' names are indicated sequentially and then the main source name (twice the name is not repeated). The main source name is indicated below. Instead of the / and // signs, put a period. The "dash" (or hyphen) character is replaced with a space (it simply does not exist). There must not be any spaces before the punctuation marks.

References

The ARA style is used in the journal to design the list of references.

Rules for the design of ARA links are based on the author-year system, i.e. the author's surname and the date of the source creation are indicated inside the text: (Rogalevitš, 2017).

 The link should be indicated for each paragraph or sentence that is not written by the author of the work or when the wording used other people's ideas and ideas. For a paragraph, the link is added after the point, for the sentence - at the end of the sentence to the point or in the middle, depending on the wording of the text (Ainsaar, 2016), for example:

In the opinion of scientists, appraisers are not interested in the quality of content - they are more focused on indicators (Uustalu, 2013).
Uustalu (2013) writes that according to scientists ....
In 2013, Uustalu wrote that ... ..
 In the case of a quote, you must specify the page number where the quote is taken from. The number is indicated after the year and is separated by a colon:

Uustalu (2013: 15) writes that ".....".

If numbered links are used, then it is easier to refer to the text inside: In 2013, Uustalu wrote that ... [1]. Or together with the page number: In 2013, Uustalu wrote that ... [1,15].

NB! No matter where the quote is taken, from paper sources or from the Internet - it is necessary to refer in any case! If a web page was used, then it is also necessary to specify the author and year (the date of updating or viewing).

If the author does not specify in the source, then it is necessary to refer to the title and year. The source should be well studied, the author can specify the organization or owner of the web page.

A short review of two possible styles of design of in-text links based on different number of authors and their type:

To whom we refer

Execution of reference number 1 at the first mention

Execution of reference number 1 for a repeated mention

Execution of reference number 2 at the first mention

Execution of reference number 2 for a repeated mention

One work and one author

Tamm (2017)

Tamm (2017)

(Tamm, 2017)

(Tamm, 2017)

One work and two authors

Tamm and Saar (2017)

Tamm and Saar (2017)

(Tamm & Saar, 2017)

(Tamm & Saar, 2017)

One work and three authors

Tamm, Saar and Kask (2017)

Tamm et al. (2017)

(Tamm, Saar & Kask, 2017)

(Tamm et al., 2017)

One job and more than 6 authors

Tamm et al. (2017)

Tamm et al. (2017)

(Tamm et al., 2017)

(Tamm et al., 2017)

The author is an organization / group (abbreviation)

Eesti Rahvusringhääling (ERR, 2016)

ERR (2016)

(Eesti Rahvusringhääling [ERR], 2016)

(ERR, 2016)

The author is an organization / group (full name)

Tallinna Ülikool (2010)

Tallinna Ülikool (2010)

(Tallinna Ülikool, 2010)

(Tallinna Ülikool, 2010)

Work without an author
(in brackets the title of the work and the year)

"Solving the Y2K Problem" (1997)

"Solving the Y2K Problem" (1997)

("Solving the Y2K Problem," 1997)

("Solving the Y2K Problem," 1997)

 

Examples
Book

Morales, L. (1987). The history of Cuba. New York: Franklin Watts.

Ellington, W., Jr., & Henrickson, E.B. (1995). The elements of dance (3rd ed.). New York: Macmillan.

Oregon State University Soil Ecology Center (1982). A directory of Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) Farms. Columbus, OH: Natural Resources Institute.

Book Chapter

Tizol, W.P. (1976). Brain function and memory. In J.M.O. Corney & H.L. Center (Eds.), An inside look at what we think we know. (pp. 154-184). Springfield, IL: American Psychiatric Press.


Journal Article

Bauzá, R.H. (1982). Manitoba nematodes. Journal of Cool Nematodes, 10, 252-264.

Gillespie, R.C., & Tupac, R.M. (1976). How confident people dance. American Dancing, 225, 82-90.

The lamb business. (11 Sept. 1992). Willamette Valley Lamb, 97, 47-48.


Journal Articles

Pozo, E. R. (Nov. 19, 2008). The way he loved me. Personal Literature, 290, 1113-1120.

Encyclopaedic articles

Parker, S.A. (1947). Fetal development. In International encyclopedia of pregnancy (Vol. 7, pp. 202-207). New York: Aesculapius Publishers.

Newspaper articles

Amazing women. (Jan. 12, 1955). The Journal News, pp. D11, D14.

Archive of electronic articles

Tjader, J.W., Coltrane, J.A., & Taylor, A.A. (1995). A history of mockery. American Psychologist, 50, 750-765. Retrieved from PsycINFO database.

Internet magazines (printed version)

Rodriguez, G., Puente, S., & Mayfield, J. (2001). Role of upbringing in family attitudes. [Electronic version]. Journal of Family Research, 5, 117-123.

Websites

Summers, M. (2007) Cool scenes. Retrieved August 27, 2007.

References for sources in Russian, Ukrainian, Polish.

Surnames, initials of authors are written down by transliteration. The title of the work is translated into English. The title edition is written in transliteration (if there is no English version). At the end of the source, it is indicated in which language it is published (In Russian).

 Tables

Numbering. The tables should be numbered with Arabic numerals; there should be links in the text in order of numbers, for example, "Table 1." Each table should be mentioned at least once in the text in the appropriate order. In the printed document, the placement of the tables will be determined be their first mention in the text.

Format. Each table should have a short title (less than the sentence); more extensive descriptions or secondary information should be included in the footnote to the table. All tables should be typed only according to horizontal rules; vertical rules are not used. Tables must not contain empty lines. Each column, including the first, should have a title. Headings of columns should be marked with short entries (one or two words); the first letter of each word is capitalized. Units of measure should be given in parentheses immediately below the column headers, and not listed in the data in the body of the table.

Tables must accompany the manuscript. Tables should not duplicate the results presented elsewhere in the manuscript (for example, on graphs). All necessary explanations and the legend of abbreviations should be indicated. The data should be organized so that the corresponding elements are read down, not across. Data located in columns should correspond to the time sequence of their collection, when read from left to right. Each column header for a numeric data must include the units of measure applied to all data in accordance with the header. It is necessary to select suitable SI units, so that the values given in the table range from 0-999. Large numbers can be expressed in smaller units with the corresponding column headings. It is necessary to determine statistical indicators of variations, such as the standard deviation and the standard error of the mean. You can not use internal horizontal and vertical rules. Each table must be cited in the text.

If you use data from another published or unpublished source, you must make the appropriate reference. The equations created in the Microsoft Word 2007, 2010, or 2011 formula editor create problems because their display in the editor is not 100% accurate.

Therefore, it is recommended to use the formula editor MathType to create equations. Long equations should be placed in the text and numbered sequentially. After the equation, you should refer to it by the number (for example, "equation 1", "equations 3 and 4.") If all or some of the equations have a simple form (on one baseline), plain text and fonts are used: E (t ) • R = D + [exp (-it)] + D- [exp (it)] (1) Complex equations should be built using standard plug-ins such as MathType or Equation Editor Word: (1) If the manuscript includes a lot of equations or schemes, they can be collected in a table of equations that can be displayed in the form of a picture.

Figures like the rule are reduced to the same width (8, 4 cm) and should be prepared accordingly. Handwritten inscriptions and poor quality of computer graphics are not acceptable. Electronic versions of drawings should be prepared as they will be published in the journal. Files must have a resolution of 600 dpi. Figures should be numbered (Arabic numerals) sequentially in accordance with the order in which they were first mentioned in the text. Figures should contain the following information: (a) name; (b) all necessary explanations of symbols and conclusions written continuously; (c) Statistics. Do not put the name of the picture in its image.

Several figures related to the same subject, shown in the stages, should be labeled Figure 1 A, B, C, etc., not Fig. 1, 2, 3. The symbols must be constant during a series of drawings. You should use simple symbols, such as closed and open circles, triangles and squares. Different types of trunks can be used. The values of symbols and lines must be defined in the legend. The axes must be equal in length so that the diagrams are square. Each axis must be labeled with a description of the variable that it stands for. Only the first letter of the first word should be capitalized. Marking must be parallel to the corresponding axis. The axes must not extend beyond the last digit and must never end with arrows. The units of measure must be chosen so that the expressed values can range from 0 to 999. Graphs or diagrams must be provided as complete Excel files. Do not draw 3D graphics, if this is not absolutely necessary. Do not shade the background and use a grid.

Microphotos should have internal scale marks. The symbols, arrows or letters used in the photomicrograph should contrast with the background. If photographs of people or objects are used, they should not be identified, or their photographs must be accompanied by a written permission to use the photo. If the figure, graph, diagram, microphotographs, diagrams, etc. were published, it is necessary to recognize the original and submit a written permission from the copyright owner to reproduce the material. For This requires permission regardless of authorship or publisher for documents in the public domain except for exceptions. Measurement Units Measurements of length, height, weight and volume should be presented in metric units (meter, kilogram, liter) or their decimal multiples. The temperature should be given in degrees Celsius. Blood pressure should be given in millimeters of mercury.

Abbreviations and symbols You can only use standard abbreviations. Abbreviations in the title and annotations should be avoided. The full term must be preceded by an abbreviation when it is first used in the text, unless it is a standard unit of measurement.

Sending materials to the article Sending to e-mail: zhanneta.kozina@gmail.com or

Processing fees and acceptance of the manuscript: The authors should understand that the editorial board has a lot of publishing costs associated with processing the manuscript, editing, manufacturing, imposition, printing, paper, binding, delivery , web hosting, archiving and complete lack of financial support from the university and ministry.

Accompanying documents to the article-information about the author (authors):

surname, name, patronymic (in full), academic degree, academic title, position, place of work (place of study or job search, postal code and address), contact numbers, fax, e- mail, zip code and address, registration number in ORCID - on the site it is necessary to fill out the form and get the number (free of charge); - agreement on the transfer of rights to publish PES_dec.docx.

Note: we recommend that you read the review form.

REVIEW

to the article in the Journal "Health, Sport, Rehabilitation"

 Article title:  

N

Criterion

YES

NO

1

Does the peer-reviewed article answer the subject of the magazine?

 

 

2

Are the problems discussed in the article new?

 

 

3

Does the article stimulate discussion of important issues or alternative points of view?

 

 

4

Is the relevance of the research tasks proven?

 

 

5

Is the methodology of research clear?

 

 

6

Are there any references to earlier studies aimed at solving a similar problem?

 

 

7

 Is the experiment sufficiently convincing and reliably described, the results of which serve as the basis for conclusions?

 

 

8

Is there a conclusion summarizing the results?

 

 

9

Are there any statements in the conclusion that do not follow from the text of the article?

 

 

10

Are the results clearly presented?

 

 

11

Does the article have sections of the text with the broken logic of reasoning?

 

 

12

Are there any ambiguous interpretations in the text of the article?

 

 

13

Are the conclusions correct / logically explained?

 

 

14

Does the reviewer recommend an article for publication? There are possible types of solutions:

 

 

• Accept unchanged;

 

 

• Accept after a minor revision;

 

 

• Adjust after a serious revision;

 

 

• Reject, as a rule, because it does not meet the criteria outlined above in terms of novelty, importance for the given branch of knowledge, interdisciplinary interest or a sound methodology.

 

 

15

Specific comments and suggestions of the Reviewer:

 

 

Signature

APPLICATION FOR THE REVIEWER;

Reference: 066-481-36-66 e-mail: zhanneta.kozina@gmail.com

 

 

Submission Preparation Checklist

As part of the submission process, authors are required to check off their submission's compliance with all of the following items, and submissions may be returned to authors that do not adhere to these guidelines.

  1. The submission has not been previously published, nor is it before another journal for consideration (or an explanation has been provided in Comments to the Editor).
  2. The submission file is in OpenOffice, Microsoft Word, RTF, or WordPerfect document file format.
  3. Where available, URLs for the references have been provided.
  4. The text is single-spaced; uses a 12-point font; employs italics, rather than underlining (except with URL addresses); and all illustrations, figures, and tables are placed within the text at the appropriate points, rather than at the end.
  5. The text adheres to the stylistic and bibliographic requirements outlined in the Author Guidelines, which is found in About the Journal.
  6. If submitting to a peer-reviewed section of the journal, the instructions in Ensuring a Blind Review have been followed.
 

Copyright Notice

Copyright notice

 

 Creative Commons Licensing Notifications in the Copyright Notices


1. Proposed Policy for Journals That Offer Open Access


Authors who publish with this journal agree to the following terms:

    1. Authors retain copyright and grant the journal right of first publication with the work simultaneously licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution License that allows others to share the work with an acknowledgement of the work's authorship and initial publication in this journal.

    1. Authors are able to enter into separate, additional contractual arrangements for the non-exclusive distribution of the journal's published version of the work (e.g., post it to an institutional repository or publish it in a book), with an acknowledgement of its initial publication in this journal.

    1. Authors are permitted and encouraged to post their work online (e.g., in institutional repositories or on their website) prior to and during the submission process, as it can lead to productive exchanges, as well as earlier and greater citation of published work (See The Effect of Open Access).



EDITORIAL ETHICS

The journal is committed to a high standard of editorial ethics.
  1. Editorial board is used the principles of ethics of scientific publications upon recommendations of International Committee of Medical Journal Editors, Committee of Publication Ethics.
  2. Human ethics, informed consent. Editorial board endorse the principles embodied in the Helsinki Declarationand expect that all research involving the humans has been performed in accordance with these principles. All human studies must receive an approval by the researchers of Institutional Review Board. A copy of the relevant documentation should be attached to the manuscript. All investigations on human subjects must include a statement that the subject gave informed consent:
    - WHO ERC Informed consent;
    - WHO ERC Informed parental consent for research involving children.
  3. Conflicts of interests of persons who have direct or indirect relation to the publication of the manuscript or any information that the manuscript consist are settled according to the recommendations of COPE, ICMJE (Download form). Authors are also required to disclose any potential conflict of interest (Conflict of interest declaration and author agreement form).

Any cases of multiple, redundant or concurrent publication, plagiarism, fabricated data, guest authorship etc. show scientific dishonesty of the author (-s). All these cases will be announced and delivered to the corresponding educational institutions (place of work of the author (-s), scientific societies, scientific associations etc.). 
The editorial office should acquire information on sources of financing of a publication, financial contributions of research institutions, scientific associations and other ("financial disclosure"). 

By submitting a manuscript for publication the author (s):
1. Agrees to license it under the  Creative Commons Attribution License (CC BY 4.0)
2. Agrees with the principles of ethics of scientific publications upon recommendations of International Committee of Medical Journal EditorsCOPE. 

ETHICAL STANDARDS

1. Introduction

1.1. Reliability of science is one of its qualitative foundations. Readers should be guaranteed that authors present the results of their work in a clear, reliable and honest manner regardless of the fact whether they are the direct authors of publication or they took benefit of specialized help (natural or legal person). Openness of information of any part contributing to preparation of a publication (content connected with material, financial etc. support) is a proof of ethical attitude both research worker and high editorial standards and also become an indication of good practice and social responsibility. The publication in reviewed journals is a way for scientific communication, that is why makes a great contribution in the development of corresponding field of scientific knowledge. Thus, it is necessary to standardize the future ethical behavior of all involved in publication parties: authors, journal editors, publishing houses and scientific society.

1.2. Publisher supports and invests scientific communications, responsible for keeping all modern recommendations to the published article.

1.3. Publisher engages strictly supervise scientific materials. Our journal programs submit dispassionate “report” of scientific thought and research development. So, we realize the responsibility for proper presentation of such “reports” especially from the ethical aspects point of view of publication mentioned above.

2. Duties of Editors

2.1. Decision about publication
The editor of scientific journal by one-self and independently responsible for making a decision about publication in collaboration with corresponding Scientific society. The validity of reviewed manuscript and its scientific relevance is a basis of decision about publication. The editor can follow the policy of editorial board, even if he limited in topical legal requirements in relation to slander, copyright, legality and plagiarism. The editor can confer with other Editors and Reviewers (or public individuals of Scientific society) during making a decision about publication.

2.2.Fair play
The editor must appreciate intelligent content of the manuscripts without regard to race, sex, sexual orientation, religious views, origin, nationality or political preference of authors.

2.3.Confidentiality
The editor and Editorial board of the journal must not declare any information about the manuscript except for Authors, Reviewers, possible reviewers, academic adviser and Publisher.

Disclosure policy and Conflicts of interests

2.4.1. Unpublished material from the reviewed manuscripts forbidden to use in own research works without written agreement of the Author. Obtained during the review information or ideas with possible preferences must be confidential and do not use for self-interest.

2.4.2. Editors are refusal to accept to overview manuscripts in case of conflicts of interests as a result of competitive, joint or other relationships and relations with Authors, companies and other organizations connected with manuscript.

2.5. Control the publications
The Editor must inform the Publisher (and / or to the corresponding Scientific society) about erroneous statements or conclusions in the manuscript if they discovered with the aim of making some changes or withdraw a manuscript.

2.6. Involvement and cooperation 
AThe Editor and Publisher (or Scientific society) accept adequate retaliatory measures in case of ethical complaint about published materials or reviewed manuscripts. Such measures include cooperation both with authors of manuscript and argumentation of corresponding complaint or demand; they can also mean the cooperation with corresponding organizations and scientific centers.

3. Duties of Reviewers

3.1. Influence on the decision of Editorial board
Reviewing helps the Editor to make a decision about the manuscript and by cooperation with the Authors to raise the quality of the manuscript. Reviewing is an essential component of formal scientific communications, it’s a “heart” of scientific approach. Publisher shares the view of many that all scholars who wish to contribute to publications have an obligation to do a fair share of reviewing.

3.2. Executive functions
Any selected reviewer who feels low skills in reviewing the manuscript or has not enough time for reviewing must inform the Editor and ask to be excluded.

3.3.Confidentiality
Any manuscript received for review must be considered as confidential document. The reviewed manuscript cannot be opened and discussed with any person if the Editor will confer emergency power on him.

3.4. Requirements and objectivity
Reviewers must give an objective appraisal of results. Personal critic is unacceptable. Reviewers should clear and with arguments express an opinion.

3.5. Acknowledgement of source materials
Reviewers should identify relevant research works that has not been cited by the authors. Any statement that an observation, derivation, or argument had been previously reported should be accompanied by the relevant citation. A reviewer should also call to the editor’s attention any substantial similarity or overlap between the manuscript under consideration and any other published paper of which they have personal knowledge.

3.6. Disclosure and Conflict of Interest

3.6.1. Unpublished materials disclosed in a submitted manuscript must not be used in a reviewer’s own research without the express written consent of the author. Privileged information or ideas obtained through peer review must be kept confidential and not used for personal advantage.

3.6.2. Reviewers should not consider manuscripts in which they have conflicts of interest resulting from competitive, collaborative, or other relationships or connections with any of the authors, companies, or institutions connected to the papers.

4. Duties of Authors

4.1.Reporting standards

4.1.1. Authors of reports of original research should present an accurate account of the work performed as well as an objective discussion of its significance. Underlying data should be represented accurately in the manuscript. The manuscript should contain sufficient detail and references to permit others to replicate the work. Fraudulent or knowingly inaccurate statements constitute unethical behavior and are unacceptable.

4.1.2. Review and professional publication articles should also be accurate and objective, and editorial 'opinion’ works should be clearly identified as such.

4.2.Data Access and Retention
Authors may be asked to provide the raw data in connection with the manuscript for editorial review, and should be prepared to provide public access to such data (consistent with the ALPSP-STM Statement on Data and Databases), if practicable, and should in any event be prepared to retain such data for a reasonable time after publication.

4.3. Originality and Plagiarism

4.3.1. The authors should ensure that they have written entirely original works, and if the authors have used the work and/or words of others, this has been appropriately cited or quoted.

4.3.2. Plagiarism takes many forms, from ‘passing off’ another’s article as the author’s own article, to copying or paraphrasing substantial parts of another’s article (without attribution), to claiming results from research conducted by others. Plagiarism in all its forms constitutes unethical publishing behavior and is unacceptable.

4.4. Multiple, Redundant or Concurrent Publication

4.4.1. An author should not in general publish manuscripts describe essentially the same research in more than one journal of primary publication. Submitting the same manuscript to more than one journal concurrently constitutes unethical publishing behavior and is unacceptable.

4.4.2. In general, an author should not submit for consideration in another journal previously published articles.

4.4.3. Publication of some kinds of articles (e.g., clinical guidelines, translations) in more than one journal is sometimes justifiable, provided certain conditions are met. The authors and editors of interested journals must not agree to the secondary publication, which reflect the same data and interpretation of the primary document. The primary reference must be cited in the secondary publication. Further detail on acceptable forms of secondary publication can be found at International Committee of Medical Journal Editors.

4.5. Acknowledgement of Source materials
Proper acknowledgment of the work of others must be acknowledged. Authors should cite publications that have been influential in determining the nature of the reported work. Information obtained privately, as in conversation, correspondence, or discussion with third parties, must not be used or reported without explicit, written permission from the source. Information obtained in the course of confidential services, such as refereeing manuscripts or grant applications, must not be used without the explicit written permission of the author of the work involved in these services.

4.6. Authorship to the manuscript

4.6.1. Authorship should be limited to those who have made a significant contribution to the conception, design, execution, or interpretation of the reported study. All those who have made significant contributions should be listed as co-authors. Where there are others who have participated in certain substantive aspects of the research project, they should be acknowledged or listed as contributors.

4.6.2. The corresponding author should ensure that all appropriate co-authors and no inappropriate co-authors are included to the manuscript, and that all co-authors have seen and approved the final version of the manuscript and have agreed to its submission for publication.

4.7. Hazards and Human or Animal Subjects

4.7.1. If the work involves chemicals, procedures or equipment that have any unusual hazards inherent in their use, the author must clearly identify these in the manuscript.

4.7.2. If the work involves the use of animal or human subjects, the author should ensure that the manuscript contains a statement that all procedures were performed in compliance with relevant laws and institutional guidelines and that the appropriate institutional committee(s) have approved them. Authors should include a statement in the manuscript that informed consent was obtained for experimentation with human subjects. The privacy rights of human subjects must always be observed.

4.8. Disclosure and Conflicts of Interest

4.8.1. All authors should disclose in their manuscript any financial or other substantive conflict of interest that might be construed to influence the results or interpretation of their manuscript. All sources of financial support for the project should be disclosed.

4.8.2. Examples of potential conflicts of interest which should be disclosed include employment, consultancies, stock ownership, honoraria, paid expert testimony, patent applications/registrations, and grants or other funding. Potential conflicts of interest should be disclosed at the earliest possible stage.

4.9. Fundamental errors in published works
When an author discovers a significant error or inaccuracy in a published work, it is the author’s obligation to promptly notify the editor of journal and cooperate with Publisher to retract or correct the manuscript. If the editor or the publisher learn from a third party that published work contains a significant error, it is the obligation of the author to promptly retract or correct the manuscript.

5. Duties of the Publisher (and if relevant, Society)

5.1. Publisher should adopt policies and procedures that support editors, reviewers and authors of in performing their ethical duties under these ethics guidelines. The publisher should ensure that the potential for advertising or reprint revenue has no impact or influence on editorial decisions.

5.2. The publisher should support journal editors in the review of complaints raised concerning ethical issues and help communications with other journals and/or publishers where this is useful to editors.

5.3. Publisher should develop codes of practice and inculcate industry standards for best practice on ethical matters, errors and retractions.

5.4. Publisher should provide specialized legal review and counsel if necessary.

Plagiarism Policy
The editorial board is very strict regarding plagiarism. The journal believes that taking the ideas and work of others without giving them credit is unfair and dishonest. Copying even one sentence from someone else’s manuscript, or even one of your own that has previously been published, without proper citation is considered plagiarism-use your own words instead. The editorial board retains the absolute authority to reject the review process of a submitted manuscript if it subject to minor or major plagiarism and even may cancel the publication upon the complaint of victim(s) of plagiarism. When dealing with cases of a possible misconduct JOURNAL follows the ethics flowcharts developed by the Committee on Publication Ethics (COPE)
Journal document all incidents of scientific dishonesty especially of violation of ethical principles followed in science. 

Retractions.

On rare occasions, when the scientific information in an article is substantially undermined, it may be necessary for published articles to be retracted. Journal will follow the COPE in such cases. Retraction articles are indexed and linked to the original article.
Journal provides free, immediate and permanent online access to the full text of all articles.


All Open Access articles distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License , which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.


Drawing up the items of the publication ethics policy of the journal Editors followed the recommendations of:
Elsevier publisher (download PDF);
Committee on Publication Ethics (COPE) (download PDF); RETRACTION GUIDELINES - COPE); 
International Committee of Medical Journal Editors (ICMJE) (more... Conflicts of Interest)(more... Recommendations)(more... Defining the Role of Authors and Contributors).


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