Attention! In the event of a problem with the registration of the author or reader, please send an email to the address firstname.lastname@example.org with a request to create an account by the administrator
Authors must use the Microsoft Word template to prepare their manuscript. Using the template file will substantially shorten the time to complete copy-editing and publication of accepted manuscripts. The total amount of data for all files must not exceed 120 MB. Manuscripts prepared in Microsoft Word must be converted into a single file before submission. When preparing manuscripts in Microsoft Word, the Welding Technology Review_manuscript template must be used. Please insert your graphics (schemes, figures, etc.) in the main text after the paragraph of its first citation. A manuscript should not exceed 11 pages.
Supplementary files: May be any format, but it is recommended that you use common, non-proprietary formats where possible
All submitted manuscripts should report original, previously unpublished research results, experimental or theoretical. Manuscripts submitted should meet these criteria and must not be under consideration for publication elsewhere. We firmly believe that ethical conduct is the most essential virtual of any academic. Hence any act of plagiarism is a totally unacceptable academic misconduct and cannot be tolerated. If an author is found to commit an act of plagiarism, the following acts of sanction will be taken:
1) Rejecting the manuscript submitted or delete the article from the final publications.
2) Report the authors violation to his/her supervisor(s) and affiliated institution(s).
3) Report the authors violation to the appropriate overseeing office of academic ethics and research funding agency.
Understanding the boundaries in scientific research and publishing is a key step in making sure your work gets off to the best start. Scientific misconduct and breach of publishing ethics can take different forms, and be committed knowingly or unknowingly. Examples of misconduct and breaches include:
● Authorship disputes – deliberately misrepresenting a scientist’s relationship with published work.
● Competing interests – not disclosing to a journal that you have a direct or indirect conflict which prevents you from being unbiased.
● Plagiarism – passing off another’s work or idea as your own.
● Simultaneous submission – submitting a paper to more than one publication at the same time.
● Research fraud – including fabrication (making up research data) and falsification (manipulating research data, tables or images).