By Adiba Kausar, Medical Writer, TransPerfect Life Sciences
Writing a scientific manuscript involves considerable planning and organization to boost your chances of publication in a peer-reviewed journal. If a manuscript is not written carefully, the odds of publication may be slim regardless of a unique hypothesis or robust data. A well-written manuscript is a uniform, balanced document that consistently presents clear ideas. Since a manuscript is the first attempt to publicly share novel research, the research should be documented in a manner that allows the reader to follow the reasoning and validate the conclusions. Authors should develop a thorough plan to present research logically. Knowing the common pitfalls of authorship can help you overcome the chances of rejection for publication.
Here, we show you how to develop a thorough plan to present research logically and how to avoid the common pitfalls of authorship, so you can overcome the chances of rejection for publication.