Many Taylor & Francis journals have policies on data sharing which state how data associated with your article should be shared.
The following describes our basic data sharing policy. You’ll need to pay close attention to these instructions if you’re an author submitting to a journal with this policy.
About this policy
Authors are encouraged to share or make available any data and materials supporting the results or analyses presented in their paper.
Please note that data should only be shared if it is ethically correct to do so, where this does not violate the protection of human subjects, or other valid ethical, privacy, or security concerns.
Authors are advised to deposit data in a recognized data repository that can mint a persistent digital identifier, such as a digital object identifier (DOI), and recognizes a long-term preservation plan.
We highly encourage researchers to consider the FAIR Data Principles when depositing data. We further advise researchers use FAIRsharing and re3data.org to search for a suitable repository – both provide a list of certified data repositories.
Data availability statement (DAS)
Authors are encouraged to provide a data availability statement, detailing where data associated with a paper can be found and how it can be accessed. The DAS should be submitted within the article manuscript, before the ‘References’ section. If data cannot be made open, authors should state why in the data availability statement. Access guidance and templates to help you prepare for your data availability statement.
Authors are expected to cite any datasets in the body of the article, with a corresponding reference in the reference list. Please refer to our data citation best practice.
At the point of submission, you will be encouraged to provide the DOI, pre-registered DOI, hyperlink, or other persistent identifier associated with the data set(s). If you have selected to provide a pre-registered DOI, please be prepared to share the reviewer URL associated with your data deposit, upon request by reviewers.
It is the author’s responsibility to ensure the soundness of any data. Any errors in the data rest solely with the producers of the dataset(s). Peer reviewers and editors will be considering a manuscript’s data availability statement and whether the authors have complied with the journal’s data sharing policy.