How do I choose a peer reviewer?

How do I choose a peer reviewer?

Finding peer reviewers – our top tipsCheck the references in the article. Use search tools and databases to find researchers working on similar topics. Use your editorial board. Consider previous authors and guest editors. Ask reviewers who decline for suggestions. Use predefined keywords. Use previous reviewers.

How do you know if a article is peer reviewed?

If the article is from a printed journal, look at the publication information in the front of the journal. If the article is from an electronic journal, go to the journal home page and look for a link to ‘About this journal’ or ‘Notes for Authors’. Here it should tell you if the articles are peer-reviewed.

Are all academic journals peer reviewed?

Scholarly journals are oftentimes peer reviewed or refereed. A peer-reviewed or refereed article has gone through a process where other scholars in the author’s field or discipline critically assess a draft of the article. The vast majority of scholarly articles are peer reviewed.

Is an academic journal a scholarly source?

“Scholarly Journal” and “Academic Journal” are two words for the same thing. Scholarly journals publish articles—usually articles about research—written by experts (scholars) in the field of study. Many databases label articles as being published in either a scholarly journal or a popular magazine.

What does a reviewer do during peer review?

Peer review refers to evaluation of scholarly work by individuals qualified to verify the validity of the work. In doing so, peer reviewers assist in ensuring the credibility and accuracy of work accepted for publication.