Read some of the best advice given by Taylor & Francis journal editors – follow it and you can’t go far wrong.
Writing your paper
Your abstract is the shop window of your article – this is where customers (researchers) can sample your wares and decide whether to read and cite your content or instead look elsewhere.
What authorship and affiliation means.
We guide you through what to do if you want to include material in your article that is owned and held in copyright by a third party.
To ensure that the artwork, including figures and photographs, appears as the best quality possible, we have written a guide to assist with submission of electronic artwork. This guide covers file formats and appropriate resolutions, as well as use of color and best practice for placement, captions and labeling. Third-party material Please read this page if… Read more »
Save time with a template: available from the instructions for authors page for your journal.
If your article contains special characters, accents, or diacritics and you are preparing your manuscript in Microsoft Word, we recommend the following procedure: For European accents, Greek, Hebrew, or Cyrillic letters, or phonetic symbols: choose Times New Roman font from the dropdown menu in the “Insert symbol” window and insert the character you require. For… Read more »
Use our guide if your paper contains mathematical elements.
Tables should present new information rather than duplicating what is in the text. Readers should be able to interpret the table without reference to the text, but ensure you refer to each table in the text. If tables are reproduced from another source, see our guidance on using third-party material. Please read the following guidance… Read more »
Including supplemental material with your article makes it more discoverable. Research shows that articles with supplemental material are downloaded and cited more often.