New and improved: How to write a research article—free tutorial
Like designing a study or an experiment, writing a research article has a protocol—a formula—that, once you know it, you can easily follow. This formula helps both Editors and readers know where to find the information in your article quickly and efficiently, and following it will help you publish your work more quickly.
Transfers during trying times
Research goes on. And the Transfer Desk at Springer Nature is still working hard to help every sound submission that comes into us find a suitable journal to publish it.
Preprints’ role: Global pandemic and beyond
Michele Avissar-Whiting discusses the changing trends, perceptions and value of preprints during the Covid-19 pandemic and looks forward to the increasing role that preprints look set to play in the increasingly open and changing research landscape.
Celebrating one year of In Review
Celebrating the 1-year anniversary of In Review—the first-of-its-kind preprint service that also lets you track the progress of your manuscript through the peer review and editorial processes.
An interview with Stella Georgiadou of the Transfer Desk
I recently had the chance to sit down with Stella Georgiadou, a Senior Submissions Editor at the Springer Nature Transfer Desk. In her role at the Transfer Desk, she provides expertise in the humanities and social sciences for the Transfer team.
Writing in English—new free tutorial
We’re proud to present our updated free tutorial on Writing in English.
An interview with Harriet Manning of the Transfer Desk
I recently had the chance to sit down with Harriet Manning, a Senior Submissions Editor at the Springer Nature Transfer Desk. In her role at the Transfer Desk, she provides expertise in the physical sciences for the Transfer team. Our conversation is below. And also please see our collection of other blog posts about the Transfer Desk.
4 reasons why journal editors should get involved with social media
If you’re a journal Editor and not already involved in social media (or, at least, not involved with your journal on social media) we’ve got (at least) four reasons why you should be.
Connecting curious minds to advance learning and discovery
Springer Nature will stay curious, connect ideas, question how things are done, explore new ways to deliver for our communities and then make the changes that matter.