Article Preparation Instructions

Prior to finalizing the submission process for your manuscript to journal of Emres Publishers, we kindly ask all authors to adhere to the guidelines mentioned here as they cover important things to get your manuscript ready. These things help make your scientific content clear, flow well, and be easy to understand. When you follow these guidelines closely, it increases the chances of your work making a big impact in the world of clinical and translational research.

Font Style and Formatting

  • Title of the manuscript: Georgia, 13 Bold, Title Case, Centralized alignment
  • Author(s): Georgia, 10 Bold, Left-Right alignment
  • Affiliations: Georgia, 8 Normal, Left-Right Alignment
  • Headings: Georgia, 10 Bold, Underline and Left-Right Alignment
  • Subheadings: Georgia, 9 Bold and Left-Right Alignment
  • Sub-subheadings: Georgia, 9 Bold, italics and Left-Right Alignment
  • Text of the manuscript: Georgia, 9 Normal, Justified
  • Spacing: Indentation after/before: 0; Spacing after/before: 0, 1.5 line Spacing

Manuscript Title:

The title should be concise and coherent, not exceeding 25 words. It should be technically precise, effectively summarizing the manuscript's content.


Author names should be listed with the first name, followed by the first letter of the middle name (if applicable), and then the last name, separated by commas for two or more authors. Affiliations are to be numbered in superscript after the initials. The last author's name should be set apart from the other authors using the conjunction 'and'.

Corresponding author must be represented with a superscript asterisk(*). Eg: Harris E. Daniel1, Douglas Ryan1,2* and Robertson Burton3

Authors with equal contribution must be represented with a superscript hash (#). Eg: Harris E. Daniel1#, Douglas Ryan1,2*# and Robertson Burton3*


Author Affiliations must be provided as: Department, University/Research Institute, Country


1Department of Neurology, University of California, USA

2Department of Neuroscience, University of Toronto, Canada

3Department of Neuroscience, Harvard University, USA

Corresponding author:

First name followed by the first letter of the middle name (if any) and then last name, department, university, complete postal address, country, telephone number, fax number, and email.


Douglas M, Department of Neuroscience, University of Toronto, 27 King's College Cir, Toronto, ON M5S, Canada, Tel: xxxxxxxxxxx; Fax: xxxxxxxxxxx; Email:


The abstract should be concise, accurate, and reflective of the article's focus, allowing readers to quickly ascertain its purpose. The abstract should not exceed 300 words.


Keywords are crucial tools for indexers and readers to locate your manuscript. An article should include 3-6 keywords, all in lowercase and separated by commas.

Eg: epigenetics, fungal disease, genetics


Standard abbreviations should be used; however, try to avoid them in the title. Abbreviations within the content should be separated by a semi-colon (;), and the first letter of each word in the full form of the abbreviation should be uppercase.

Eg: HIV: Human Immunodeficiency Virus; AIDS: Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome

Body Text

Manuscripts must adhere to the mentioned structure format based on their respective types. Any missing elements from the specified structure will result in the manuscript being returned to the author for further modifications.


The introduction should establish the context of the paper, presenting a comprehensive overview of the study, relevant background information on the subject, and the proposed approach or solution. It should be broad enough to capture the interest of readers across various scientific disciplines.

Materials and Methods

This section should offer a comprehensive overview of the study's design. It should include detailed descriptions of materials, participants, comparisons, interventions, and types of analysis. However, only novel procedures need to be described in depth; previously published procedures should be cited, and significant modifications to published procedures should be briefly mentioned. Trade names should be capitalized, and the manufacturer's name and address should be included.


The results section should furnish comprehensive details of the experiment necessary to underpin the study's conclusions. Findings should be presented in the past tense when describing experimental results. Previously published findings, however, should be presented in the present tense. The results and discussion can be either integrated or presented as distinct sections. Theoretical aspects and in-depth data explanations should be excluded from the results section and instead be incorporated into the discussion.


This section allows authors to acknowledge individuals, grant details, funding sources, and other contributions if desired.


Figures should be included at the end of the manuscript, after the references. Ensure that all submitted figures adhere to our image requirements. Figures should have a minimum resolution of 300 dpi and must be in TIFF, GIF, or JPEG formats only. They need to be clear and intelligible to readers across all disciplines. Avoid excessive use of color and unnecessary details. Figures should have an acceptable pixel size of either 800 pixels (standard) or 1200 pixels (high resolution). All submitted figures must be of standard or high-resolution quality. Place figure legends below each figure, keeping them concise. Sequentially reference the respective figure numbers within the manuscript body using parentheses.


Tables should be presented in rows and columns format instead of being submitted as image files after the figures. Please note that pie diagrams, charts, etc., fall under the category of 'Figures.' Tables presented in a figure format will not be accepted. Legends for tables must be placed above the respective table. Tables should be positioned below the figures and placed at the end of the manuscript. Ensure that symbols and abbreviations used in the tables are clearly explained after the table legend. Sequentially reference the respective table numbers within the manuscript body using parentheses.

Equations and Formulas:

Normal text is to be used for mathematical symbols, Greek letters and any other special characters. Math-Type is used only for formulae that cannot be produced using normal text.


SI/IU Units must be represented. A space must be given between number and unit.

Supplementary Information:

Supplementary material encompasses content that, while not crucial for inclusion in the main text of the manuscript, would enhance the reader's experience. This content need not be essential for understanding the paper's conclusions but should provide supplementary or complementary data directly relevant to the article's content. Authors are encouraged to utilize the option of submitting supplementary data whenever it is suitable.


EMRES Publishers adhere to the Vancouver Style (author-number system) for referencing. All references, including URLs, are sequentially numbered within square brackets in the same order as they appear in the text./p>


Journal Articles with 5 or fewer authors:

Karimi-Zarchi M, Peighmbari F, Karimi N, Rohi M (2013) A Comparison of 3 Ways of Conventional Pap Smear, Liquid-Based Cytology and Colposcopy vs Cervical Biopsy for Early Diagnosis of Premalignant Lesions or Cervical Cancer in Women with Abnormal Conventional Pap Test. Int J Biomed Sci 9: 205-210.

Journal Articles with more than 5 authors:

Henriques A, Arantes-Rodrigues R, Faustino-Rocha IA, Teixeira-Guedes IC, Pinho-Oliveira J, et al. (2014) The Effects of Whole Green Tea Infusion on Mouse Urinary Bladder Chemical Carcinogenesis. Iran J Basic Med Sci 17: 145-148.

Book References:

Gardner JG, Simmons MJ, Snustad PD (2006) Principles of Genetics. (8th edn.) John Wiley & Sons, New York, USA pp:1-9.

Book Chapter:

Honn KV, Tang DG, Chen Y (1992) Adhesion molecules and site-specific metastasis. Neri Serneri SS, Gensini GF, Abbate R, Prisco D, editors. In: Thrombosis: An Update. Scientific Press, USA pp:269-303.


National Cancer Institute at National Institutes of Health. [hyperlinked with]

Proceedings of a Conference:

Gee JC, Joshi S, Pohl KM, Wells WM, Zollei L, et al. (2013) Information Processing in Medical Imaging. Proceedings of 23rd International Conference; 2013 June 28-2013 July 3; CA, USA.

PhD Theses/Dissertation:

Simonneau A (2014) Gold-Catalyzed Cycloisomerization Reactions Through Activation of Alkynes [dissertation]. Springer Theses.


Zheng LY, Guo XS, He B, Sun LJ, Peng Y, et al. (2011) Genome data from sweet and grain sorghum (Sorghum bicolor). GigaScience.

Journal Article Epub ahead of print

Reardon DA, Wen PY (2014) Targeted therapies: Further delineating bevacizumab's response spectrum. Nat Rev Clin Oncol. [In press].

Clinical Images

Clinical images are pictures that display the clinical findings of a specific patient's case. These images should incorporate questions and answers designed to educate or remind readers about important clinical situations or events. The images should not merely describe the visual content; rather, they should provide informative insights from a clinical teaching perspective.

Formatting guidelines:

The title should consist of five to eight words. The text describing a clinical question should be limited to 150 words. Images can be uploaded in .tiff, .jpg, or .jpeg formats. It is recommended to use high-quality images. All text should be included in a single double-spaced electronic document.

Patient Consent Form

A patient consent form is necessary if the images/figures of the patient are identifiable. However, if the eyes are masked, the form is not mandatory.