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Type of Documents

The different types of documents processed by Edit Syndicate are outlined below. The essence of this imformation is to educate prospective authors on how to develope their manuscripts.

Research: A comprehensive report of a systematic investigation into and study of materials and sources in order to establish facts and reach new conclusions.

Reviews: Comprehensive, authoritative, descriptions of any subject within the journal's scope. Reviews are often commissioned from experts in the field, and should have an educational aim. Long reviews and short reviews have different readerships and characteristics - a mixture of both is ideal.

Book reviews: Short summaries of the strengths and weaknesses of a book, evaluating its overall usefulness to the intended audience.

Case reports: Reports of clinical cases that can be educational, describe a diagnostic or therapeutic dilemma, suggest an association, or present an important adverse reaction. All case report articles should indicate that informed consent to publish the information was granted from the patients or their guardians.

Case studies: Descriptions of a major programme intervention or policy option relevant to a particular field of study. Case study articles should include a rigorous assessment of the processes and the impact of the study, as well as recommendations for the future.

Commentaries: Short, focused and opinionated articles on any subject within the a particular field of study. These articles are usually related to a contemporary issue, such as recent research findings, and may be commissioned from opinion leaders in the field.

Database articles: Descriptions of a new database or a substantial improvement of an existing database.

Debate articles: Presentations of an argument that is not essentially based on practical research. Debate articles can report on all aspects of the subject including sociological and ethical aspects.

Hypotheses: Short articles presenting an untested original hypothesis backed solely by previously published results rather than any new evidence. They should outline significant progress in thinking that would also be testable.

Meeting report: A short description of a conference that the author has attended, which focuses on the key developments presented and discussed at the meeting.

Methodology articles: Presentations of a new experimental method, test or procedure. The method described may either be completely new, or may offer a better version of an existing method. The article should describe a demonstrable advance on what is currently available.

Short reports: Brief reports of data from original research.

Software articles: describe the source code for software applications, tools or algorithm implementations. Typically, an archive of the source code of the current version of the software should be included with the submitted manuscript as a supplementary file.

Study protocol: Describes proposed or ongoing research, providing a detailed account of the hypothesis, rationale, and methodology of the study.

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