Publishing ethics

The Miriam Webster Online Dictionary defines plagiarism as follows:

Steal and pass (ideas or other words) as his own ideas
Use (other production) without source constraint
Committing a literary journey
Introducing a new or original idea or product derived from an existing source

Academic journals consider plagiarism a serious crime. Academic journals are committed to the elimination of literary manuscripts from the process of review and publication. Revic Revues uses an iThenticate application to detect impersonation to examine each manuscript to see potential impersonations.

Spoofing is the first step in the process of reviewing the manuscript. The manuscripts that have an unacceptable level of similarity with other published works are immediately rejected. Please review the review process below.

Manuscripts must be the original work of the author (authors). Academic journals will follow the COPE guidelines in cases of suspected plagiarism.

Repeated submission is a position in which the author presents the same manuscript or similar manuscripts to two different journals at the same time, both in academic journals and in any other publisher. This includes the submission of manuscripts derived from the same data so that there are no fundamental differences between the manuscripts. The duplicate submission also includes the submission of the same manuscript / manuscript in different languages ​​to different journals.

Manufacturing and forging data
It is immoral to fabricate, manipulate or falsify data in a manuscript. According to the COPE guidelines, Revues Revisions deals with suspected cases of fabrication and falsification.

Manipulation of Quotations
The manuscript should contain only the relevant citations. The inclusion of non-task bids is strongly discouraged. Similarly, self-citation is irrelevant to increasing the quote immoral.