▒▒ 한국동물분류학회 ▒▒
학회정보 회원안내 논문검색 학회보검색 논문투고 신종정보 게시판 행사 및 소식
 

논문투고
   논문투고안내
   논문투고규정
   논문심사규정
   편집위원
   신청양식(download)



▶▶ 논문투고 규정


[일반규정]

1. 본 학술지는 동물의 분류, 계통 및 진화에 관한 보문, 종설, 자료, 단보 기타 학회 관계 기사 등을 내용으로 한다. 카타로그, 모노그라프 등 원고 분량이 많은 기사는 편집 위원회의 결정에 다라 특간으로 별도 발행할 수 있다.

2. 투고자는 본회 개인 회원에 한한다. 그러나 공저자에 회원 아닌 자가 포함될 수 있다.

3. 원고의 채택 여부와 수정 또는 재 작성 지시는 내용과 원고 작성 상태를 검토하여 편집위원회에서 결정한다.

4. 논문의 게재는 종별에 따라 원고 접수순으로 하되, 편집상 전후가 바뀔 수도 있다.

5. 조판으로 8면을 초과할 때는 초과분에 대해, 그리고 특별한 도표제작(색도, 특별제판 등)에 드는 비용은 저자가 부담한다.

6. 별쇄의 수는 원고에 명기한다. 기본 별쇄의 수는 100부로 하며, 초과분에 대해서는 50부 단위로 실비를 저자가 부담한다.

7. 투고할 때는 원본 1부와 사본 3부(합계 4부)를 제출한다. 투고 및 편집에 관한 문서는 수시로 편집간사 앞으로 직접 전달 또는 등기로 우송한다.

8. 최종교정본 제출 시 편집간사에게 원문이 담긴 CD를 제출하거나, e-mail로 송부할 수 있다.


[영문투고규정]

                                         Notes for Contributor

"The Korean Journal of Systematic Zoology"의 투고규정, 논문심사 및 게재절차에 따른다.

A. Submission Guidelines

1. The Korean Journal of Systematic Zoology is published three times a year by the Korean Society of Systematic Zoology. Papers submitted to the Journal should be original contributions of theory and practice of systematic biologies, including classification, phylogeny and evolution in all taxa of animal kingdom.

2. Manuscripts must be written by members of CIS or co-works in principle, but foreign none-members also can submit manuscript, if it is accepted by the editorial committee.

3. The acceptance of manuscript is decided by the editorial committee. A manuscript which has been published or of which a substantial portion has been published elsewhere will not be accepted.

4. The authors assure that no substantial part of the work has been published or is being considered for publication elsewhere. When any of the results are to appear in another journal, details must be submitted to the Editor-in-Chief, together with a copy of the other paper(s) and the expected date(s) of publication.

5. Contributions should be in Korean or English but those in other languages of wide use will be acceptable, with an English summary in all cases.

6. Redescriptions of species should be accompanied by significant information on biogeography, ecology, phylogenetics, or other biological concerns. It is the authors' responsibility to obtain permission to reproduce illustrations, tables, etc., from other publications.

7. Accepted papers become the permanent property of "The Korean Journal of Systematic Zoology" and may not be reproduced by any means, in whole or in part, without the written consent of "The Korean Journal of Systematic Zoology" and the author(s) of the article in question.

8. The manuscript should be submitted one original and three additional copies, including all illustrations to the Managing Editor(see below for the address). Three copies of continuous-tone prints (photomicrographs, etc.) should be as informative as the original. The originals will be requested when the paper is accepted.

9. A computer word-processor file is not required with the first submission. If a manuscript is accepted, it is the author's responsibility to submit a CD containing the final, complete computer file exactly matching the printed copy that was accepted for publication. The authors can also use e-mail to submit the computer file. Figures may be excluded from the CD or e-mail.

10. When a manuscript is returned to the corresponding author for revision, the reviewed manuscript must be re-submitted within three months of the author's receipt of the Editor-in-Chief's letter. Revised manuscript returned after three months will be regarded as a new submission.

11. A Galley proof and reprint order form will be sent to the corresponding author. The first proofreading is the author's responsibility, and the proof should be returned within three days from the date of receipt. Manuscript, tables, and illustrations will be discarded after the editorial use unless their return is requested.

12. One hundred offprints of each paper are provided free; more coies may be ordered at current prices. Page charges are $25 per printed page for non-members and regular members will bear the same charges for extra-pages when exceeding 4 pages.

B. Organization of Manuscript

1. The desirable organization of manuscript is as follows: (1) Title page, (2) Abstract, (3) Introduction, (4) Materials and Methods, (5) Results, (6) Discussion, (7) Acknowledgements, (8) References, (9) Tables, (10) Figure Legends, and (11) Figures.

2. The authors are not obliged to adhere rigidly to this organization and authors may modify the style when such modification makes the presentation clearer and more effective.

3. When using scientific names of genus and species for the first time in the taxonomic papers, it should be written in full with author and date. Thereafter, the genus can be indicated by its initial letter except at the start of a sentence, but the author and date can be omitted. If a reference is placed immediately after a scientific name, make clear in some way that the reference is not the author of the scientific name: e.g., Albus typical sensu Kim, 1991, or Albus typical (see Kim, 1991). Telegraphic style is recommended for taxonomic descriptions. When a new taxon is described, its type material and its depository should be clearly stated.

4. All parts of a manuscript must be typed, double spaced, with ample margins and normally should not exceed 40 pages. Manuscripts should be typewritten and double spaced throughout on one side of white typewriting paper with 10 cm from upper margin and 2.5cm margins on all sides.

5. Manucript style should conform with that of recent issues and a sample copy of an article can be offered upon request. Use lettering of professional quality for drawings. Typewriter labels are unacceptable.

6. Abstract, tables, and figure legends, and footnotes should be on separate sheets. All manuscript sheets must be numbered successively at the mid. of the bottom.

7. Abbreviations of measurement units, quantity units, chemical names, and other technical terms in the body of the paper should be used after they are defined clearly in the place they first appear in the text. However, abbreviations that would be recognized by scientists outside the author's field may be used without definition, DNA (deoxyribonucleic acid), RNA (ribonucleic acid), SD (standard deviation), SE (standard error), UV (ultraviolet).

C. Form of Manuscript

1. Title page
The title of the paper should be informative but concise. The text of a paper should be followed by a summary outlining the paper's findings.

2. Abstract and Key words
The abstract should provide a clear and succinct statement (not to exceed 250 words) and should be intelligible in itself, written in English. Authors should avoid non-standard abbreviations, unfamiliar terms and symbols. Key words should not be exceeded of 5-8 key words.

3. Introduction
This section should describe the objectives of the study and provide sufficient background information to make it clear why the study was undertaken.

4. Materials and methods
All material examined should be listed in similar format: Localities should be cited in order of increasing precision as in the examples, and the collector. Sufficient information that will make it possible to repeat the work should provided. For modification of published methodology, only the modification needs to be described with reference to the source of the method. Information regarding statistical analysis of the data should be included.

5. Results
The results should be presented succinctly and completely. When new taxa are presented they should be distinguished from related taxa. The abbreviations n. gen., n. sp., n. syn. and n. comb. should be use to distinguish all new taxa, synonymies or new combinations. In describing new species, one specimen must be designated as the holotype; other specimens mentioned in the original description are to be designated as paratypes. Any additional specimens considered but not regarded as paratypes separately. The complete data of the holotype and paratypes, and the institutions in which they are deposited must be recorded in the original description. Example for new species: Holotype, ♂, Korea: Kangwondo Province, Chongson, Yoryang, Panryun-san forest. 22 Sep. 1984. G.D. Hong, (Nat. Sci. Mus., Seoul). Paratypes, 1♂, 2.♀♀, Taiwan: Chitou. 12 May 1985. (J. Hardy)(Bishop Mus., Honolulu).

6. Discussion
The Discussion should include a concise statement of the principal findings, discussion of the significance of the work, and appraisal of the findings in the light of other published works dealing with the same or closely related object. Redundant description of material in the introduction and results, and extensive discussion of literature are discouraged.

7. References
References should be cited in the text at the appropriate places. All references cited in the test should be listed at the end of the text on a separate page, and arranged in alphabetical order according to the name of the first author. For example: Abbreviation of journal names should be given according to Chemical Abstracts or Biological Abstracts List of Sciences (BIOSIS). Text citations to references should be styled as, e.g. Kim and Park (1992); (Kim and Park, 1992); Davis et al. (1978).
The use of "in preparation", "submitted for publication" or "personal communication" is not allowed in the reference list. "Unpublished data" and "personal communication" should appear parenthetically following the name(s) in the text.

Journal article:
Arakawa, R., M. Nakamura and K. Kanimus, 1988. Laboratory colonization of Anopheles omorii (Diptera: Culicidae) Jpn. J. Sanit. Zool., 39(4): 347-353 (in Japanese).
Book:
Cambell, R. C. 1974. Statistics for Biologists (2nd ed). Cambridge university Press, London, pp 59-61.
Chapter in an edited book
Davis, B. N. D., 1978. Urbanization and the diversity of insect. In: Diversity of insects faunas (Eds., L. A. Mound and N. Wjoloff). pp. 126-138. Royal Entomological Society, London

8. Tables
Tables should be as simple as possible, to be intelligible without requiring references to the text. Each table should have a concise heading, should be typed on a separate sheet of paper, and must have an explanatory title and sufficient explanatory material. All tables should be referred to in the text, and their approximate position indicated in the margin of the manuscript. Ruling in tables, especially vertical or oblique line should be avoided.

9. Illustrations
All illustrations should be termed "Figures" (not "plates", but it is allowed in the supplememnts) and labeled with numbers. Within each figure, labels should begin from A, B, C, a, b, c,---. Lettering and symbols to appear on each drawing should be at the same points. Note the conventions for abbreviations used in the journal so that the usage in illustrations and text are consistent. All figures should be cited in the text (ex: Fig. 1, Figs. 1A-C). The preferred location of the figures should be indicted in the margin of the manuscript. Illustrations in color may be published at the author's expense.
* All correspondence should be addressed to: Ho-Yeon Han, Managing Editor, Yonsei University Department of Life Science, College of Science and Technology, 234 Maeji-ri, Heungup-myun, Wonju, Kangwon-do 220-710, KOREA
* Application for membership and subscription should be made to: Office of the The Korean Society of Systematic Zoology, c/o The Korea Science and Technology Center Room 1002, 635-4 Yeoksam-dong, Kangnam-gu, Seoul 135-703, Republic of Korea.



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