The ethics of publishing articles in scientific journals is an important reference. Publishing ethics is needed to standardize ethical behavior for all parties involved in publishing this scientific journal: author, editor, and reviewer.



1. Reporting Standards: The reports and data that the authors offer must be accurate. The study findings paper has to have enough specific information and references. Deliberate falsification of a manuscript's contents is unethical and immoral.

2. Originality and Plagiarism: When utilizing quotes, authors must guarantee they are original and offer explicit information/sources. Authors are not permitted to publish their research articles in multiple publications simultaneously since doing so is unethical and unprofessional.

3. Acknowledgment of Sources: Proper acknowledgment of the work of others should always be included. Authors must cite publications used as the basis for creating a scientific career.

4. Authorship of the Paper: Papers should be limited to researchers who made major contributions to the conception, design, execution, or interpretation of the study being presented. All scholars who contributed significantly must be identified as co-authors. Researchers contributing substantively to a study must be recognized or registered as contributors. Primary authors must guarantee that co-authors meet the criteria for inclusion on the list of researchers, and all authors must review and approve the final text for publication.

5. Disclosure and Conflicts of Interest: Each author must state in their article any substantial financial or other interest that might be regarded as influencing the paper's conclusion.

6. Fundamental errors in published works: If the author discovers flaws or inconsistencies in the published article, he or she is expected to tell the journal's or publisher's editor and collaborate with the editor to remove or rectify the document.



1. Publication decisions: The editor of the journal in charge is responsible for deciding which articles have been accepted by the editorial board for publication. Journal editors may refer to the discretion of the journal editorial board and are limited by applicable legal provisions regarding defamation, copyright infringement and plagiarism. Journal editors may also confer with other editors or reviewers in making decisions.

2. Fair play: The editor may at any time evaluate the quality of the contents of a manuscript regardless of the author's race, gender, sexual orientation, religion, ethnicity, nationality, or political philosophy.

3. Confidentiality: The editor in charge may not disclose any information about submitted manuscripts to parties other than the authors, reviewers, potential reviewers, editorial advisors, and publishers.

4. Disclosure and conflicts of interest: The material in manuscripts submitted and not published in journals may not be used in editor research without the author's written consent.



1. Contribution to Editorial Decisions: Reviewers assist editors in making editorial decisions and, through editorial communications with authors, can help authors improve manuscripts. Reviewers are also expected to be able to provide suggestions for improving the results of the review.

2. Promptness: Any reviewer who feels unqualified to review the research reported in a manuscript or to conduct a rapid review of a manuscript must notify the editor and not be involved in the review process. Invited reviewers must also confirm their willingness or unwillingness to review the manuscript.

3. Confidentiality: Any manuscript submitted for review must be treated as a confidential document. Unless permission is received from the editor, these papers should not be exhibited or discussed with other parties.

4. Objectivity Standards: Reviews must be carried out objectively and communicatively. Authors are not permitted to criticize Reviewers personally. The reviewer must provide clear information about the results of the review along with the supporting arguments.

5. Source Acknowledgment: Reviewers should identify relevant published manuscripts that the authors have not cited. Appropriate citations must accompany statements about previously reported observations, derivations or arguments. Reviewers should also coordinate with the editors about any substantial similarities between the manuscript under consideration and other manuscripts that have been published to the knowledge of the editor and reviewers.

6. Disclosure and Conflict of Interest: Information or ideas derived from peer reviewer results must be kept secret and not exploited for personal advantage. Due to conflicts of interest, cooperation, or other interests with the authors, corporations, or institutions involved, reviewers are not permitted to evaluate manuscripts.