Learn the ins and outs of how an article makes it from submission to publication in an English-language journal. Join ACS Editors, Esther Ober, Dr. William Tolman and Dr. David Martinsen, as they discuss the review process and how to prepare a strong submission. This ACS Webinar presents the opportunity to publish in an ACS Journal as one of the many opportunities offered to international researchers by the American Chemical Society. This presentation is co-produced by the ACS Office of International Activities and the ACS International Center, an online resource for chemists with international interests.
What You Will Learn
- How to explain your science research like a story
- Technical editing tips to get your research work published
- The manuscript review process and best practices
- and much more
Date: Thursday, January 23, 2014 @ 2pm-3pm ET
Meet Your Experts
Dr. William B. Tolman is a Distinguished McKnight University Professor and Chair of the Department of Chemistry at the University of Minnesota, Twin-Cities. He was Associate Editor (2007-2012) and is now (2013-present) Editor-in-Chief of the ACS journal Inorganic Chemistry. Current research in his group encompasses synthetic bioinorganic and organometallic/polymer chemistry.
Esther Ober is the Journals Editing Manager at the American Chemical Society. She is responsible for the technical editing and publication for 13 of the 40+ ACS journals and the production and publication for the ACS Books Symposium Series. She has worked in the Journal Publishing Group of the ACS for 31 years, first as a technical editor and now in her current role.
Dr. David Martinsen has been in the Publications Division of the American Chemical Society for over 25 years, working at one time or another in almost every aspect of the transition to digital publishing. Recently, he was involved in the Publishing Your Research 101 Video Series.
The Fine Print
ACS Webinars® does not endorse any products or services. The views expressed in this presentation are those of the presenters and do not necessarily reflect the views or policies of the American Chemical Society.