How to Write and Publish A Scientific Paper: A Closer Look to Eastern European Economics, Business and Management Journals
Background: Scientific research publishing carries significant role in the development of the society. Apart from the dissemination of skill, there are also motives for publication of scientific research results at the level of individual researchers. Objectives: The aim of the paper is to propose elementary, yet very applicable advice when pursuing the publication of a paper in a scientific journal providing a closer look to economics, business and management journals that concentrate on Eastern European countries. Methods/Treatment: The Four Cs model of scientific writing and publication is introduced, based on four questions: (1) How to pick a topic relevant for publication?; (Two) How to select a journal for possible publication?; (Trio) How to structure the paper in accordance with the IMRAD format. and (Four) How to efficiently write the paper? Results: Step-by-step application of the 4C’s model is introduced in the paper with an outlook to economics, business and management journals that concentrate on Eastern European countries. Conclusions: Publication in a scientific journal is an significant venue for scientific researchers. In preparing the presentation of the scientific research results for the publication, number of issues relating content, style, composition and presentation should be taken into account.
1. Adam, D. (2002), “Citation analysis: The counting house“, Nature, Vol. 415 No. 6873, pp. 726-729. [Crossref]
Two. Andonie, R. Dzitac, I. (2010), “How to write a good paper in computer science and how it will be measured by ISI Web of Knowledge“, International Journal of Computers, Communciation & Control, Vol. Five No. Four, pp. 432-446.
Three. Brown, A. (2007), “Perestroika and the End of the Cold War“, Cold War History, Vol. 7 No. 1, pp. 1-17. [Crossref]
Four. Carey, S. C. (2011). A Beginner’s Guide to Scientific Method, Stamford, Cengage.
Five. Cooter R. Pumfrey S. (1994), “Separate spheres and public places: reflections on the history of science popularization and science in popular culture“, History of science, Vol. 32 No. Trio, pp. 237-267. [Crossref]
6. Creswell, J. W. (2008). Research Design: Qualitative, Quantitative, and Mixed Methods Approaches, Newcastle upon Tyne, Sage.
7. Day R. A. (1989), “The origins of the scientific paper: the IMRAD format“, Journal of American Medical Writers Association, Vol. Four No. Two, pp.16-18.
8. Day, R. A. (1998). How to write and publish a scientific paper, Phoenix, Oryx Press.
9. De Rond, M. Miller, A. N. (2005), “Publish or Perish: Bane or Boon of Academic Life? “, Journal of Management Inquiry, Vol. 14 No. Four, pp. 321-329.
Ten. DeVoss, D. Rosati, A. C. (2002), “It Wasn’t Me, Was it? Plagiarism and the Web“, Computers and Composition, Vol. Nineteen No. Two, pp. 191-203.
11. Gantman, E. R. (2012), “Economic, linguistic, and political factors in the scientific productivity of countries“, Scientometrics, Vol. 93 No. Trio, pp. 967-985. [Web of Science] [Crossref]
12. Hartley, J. (2008). Academic writing and publishing: A practical handbook, London, Routledge.
13. Indiana University (2005), “How to Recognize Plagiarism”, available at https://www.indiana.edu/
istd/ (Ten August 2012).
14. Josephson, P. (1996). Totalitarian science and technology, Atlantic Highlands, Humanities Press.
15. Keys, C. W. (1999), “Revitalizing instruction in scientific genres: Connecting skill production with writing to learn in science“, Science Education, Vol. 83 No. Two, pp. 115-130. [Crossref]
16. Kilduff, M. (2007), “Editor’s comments: the top ten reasons why your paper might not be sent out for review“, Academy of Management Review, Vol. 32 No. Trio, pp. 700-702. [Crossref]
17. Larsen, P. O. von Ins, M. (2010), “The rate of growth in scientific publication and the decline in coverage provided by Science Citation Index“, Scientometrics, Vol. 84 No. Three, pp. 575-603. [Crossref] [PubMed] [Web of Science]
Eighteen. Ledwith, A. Risquez, A. (2008), “Using anti?plagiarism software to promote academic honesty in the context of peer reviewed assignments“, Studies in Higher Education, Vol. 33 No. Four, pp. 371-384. [Crossref] [Web of Science]
Nineteen. Linton, J. D. (2012), “How to get your papers rejected (or not)“, Technovation, Vol. 32 No. 1, pp. 6-8. [Crossref] [Web of Science]
20. Mahrer, K. D. (2000), “The DSB method-Persuasive writing made simpler“, The Leading Edge, Vol. Nineteen No. Two, pp. 162-164.
21. Moffin, R. (2011), “Getting Published in Economics Journals“, CSWEP News, Spring, pp. 4-5.
22. Olenik, A. (2012), “Publication patterns in Russia and the West compared“, Scientometrics, Vol. 93 No. Two, pp. 533-551. [Web of Science] [Crossref]
23. Pratt, M. G. (2009), “For the lack of a boilerplate: tips on writing up (and reviewing) qualitative research“, Academy of Management Journal, Vol. 52 No. Five, pp. 856-862. [Crossref]
24. Radas, S. Bozic, Lj. (2009), “The Antecedents of SME Innovativeness in an Emerging Transition Economy“, Technovation, Vol. 29 No. 6-7, pp. 438-450. [Crossref] [Web of Science]
25. Rindova, V. (2008), “Editor’s comments: Publishing theory when you are fresh to the game“, Academy of Management Review, Vol. 33 No. Two, pp. 300-303. [Crossref]
26. Smith, R. (1998), “Introduction”, in Hall, G. M. (Ed.), How to Write a paper, BMJ Publishing Group, London, pp. 6-14.
27. Stojmenovic, I. Milutinovic, V. (2012), “How to write research articles in computing and engineering disciplines“, Singidunum journal of applied sciences, Vol. 9 No. 1, pp. 42-50. [Web of Science]
28. Tychinin, D. N. Kamnev, A. A. (2005), “Beyond style guides: Suggestions for better scientific English“, Acta Histochemica, Vol. 107 No. Three, pp.157-160. [Crossref] [PubMed]
29. Whiteside, G. M. (2004), “Whitesides’ Group: Writing a Paper“, Advanced Materials, Vol. 16 No. 15, pp.1375-1377. [Crossref]
30. Wilcox, A. (2008), “Rise and fall of the Thomson influence factor“, Epidemiology, Vol. Nineteen No. Three, pp. 373-374. [PubMed] [Crossref] [Web of Science]