Presentation on theme: "NOTE: To change the image on this slide, select the picture and delete it. Then click the Pictures icon in the placeholder to insert your own image. DUPLICATE."— Presentation transcript:
NOTE: To change the image on this slide, select the picture and delete it. Then click the Pictures icon in the placeholder to insert your own image. DUPLICATE PUBLICATION Prof. Roya Kelishadi Director, Bureau of Scientific Resources and Research Publications Isfahan University of Medical Sciences Founder & Editor-in-Chief, Int J Prev Med
DUPLICATE PUBLICATION FROM WIKIPEDIA, THE FREE ENCYCLOPEDIA DUPLICATE PUBLICATION, MULTIPLE PUBLICATION, OR REDUNDANT PUBLICATION REFERS TO PUBLISHING THE SAME INTELLECTUAL MATERIAL MORE THAN ONCE, BY THE AUTHOR OR PUBLISHER. IT DOES NOT REFER TO THE UNAUTHORIZED REPUBLICATION BY SOMEONE ELSE, WHICH CONSTITUTES PLAGIARISM, COPYRIGHT VIOLATION, OR BOTH.AUTHORPUBLISHERPLAGIARISMCOPYRIGHT VIOLATION
Certain types of articles, such as guidelines produced by governmental agencies and professional organizations, may need to reach the widest possible audience. In such instances, editors sometimes deliberately publish material that is also being published in other journals, with the agreement of the authors and the editors of those journals. Secondary publication for various other reasons, in the same or another language, especially in other countries, is justifiable and can be beneficial provided that the following conditions are met:
1. The authors have received approval from the editors of both journals (the editor concerned with secondary publication must have a photocopy, reprint, or manuscript of the primary version). 2. The priority of the primary publication is respected by a publication interval of at least 1 week (unless specifically negotiated otherwise by both editors). 3. The paper for secondary publication is intended for a different group of readers; an abbreviated version could be sufficient. 4. The secondary version faithfully reflects the data and interpretations of the primary version.
5. The footnote on the title page of the secondary version informs readers, peers, and documenting agencies that the paper has been published in whole or in part and states the primary reference. A suitable footnote might read: “This article is based on a study first reported in the [title of journal, with full reference].” Permission for such secondary publication should be free of charge. 6. The title of the secondary publication should indicate that it is a secondary publication (complete republication, abridged republication, complete translation, or abridged translation) of a primary publication. Of note, the NLM does not consider translations to be “republications” and does not cite or index translations when the original article was published in a journal that is indexed in MEDLINE.
7. Editors of journals that simultaneously publish in multiple languages should understand that NLM indexes the primary language version. When the full text of an article appears in more than one language in a journal issue (such as Canadian journals with the article in both English and French), both languages are indicated in the MEDLINE citation (for example, Mercer K. The relentless challenge in health care. Healthc Manage Forum. 2008 Summer;21(2):4-5. English, French. No abstract available. PMID:18795553.)
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