PYR101 Episode 3
Selecting Peers to Suggest as Reviewers
ACS on Campus was a total success and the participating students and faculty obtained a lot from it. Keep up the good work."José A. Prieto, Faculty
In the third episode in our publishing series, our editors will provide some tips to help you decide whom to suggest as reviewers for your article. The reviewers will not only make recommendations on whether or not the work should be published, but on its suitability for the journal. They will also make comments and suggestions to help you improve the quality and clarity of your manuscript, and perhaps even to improve your science. Your article, when published, will be better for having gone through this process. It is to your advantage to have knowledgeable and rigorous reviewers evaluating your manuscript.
The next episode will focus on the manuscript submission process itself, providing a guide to navigating ACS’s Paragon Plus peer review environment, with answers to some common questions.
Richard Eisenberg has been the Editor-in-Chief of Inorganic Chemistry since 2001. He is the Tracy H. Harris Professor of Chemistry at the University of Rochester. His research interests include catalysis and solar energy conversion, hydrogen addition reactions, and luminescence behavior of metal complexes. Learn more
Paula T. Hammond is an Associate Editor for ACS Nano. She is the Bayer Professor of Chemical Engineering at MIT, where her research interests include macromolecular design and synthesis, directed assembly using surface templates, nanoscale design of biomaterials, block copolymers, asymmetric morphologies, and liquid crystalline polymeric materials. Learn more
Timothy P. Lodge is the Editor-in-Chief of Macromolecules. He is Distinguished McKnight Professor, IT Distinguished Professor, Lloyd H. Reyerson Professor in the Department of Chemistry and Department of Chemical Engineering and Materials Science at the University of Minnesota. Research interests include multicomponent polymer systems, such as block copolymers, which can undergo self-assembly to form interesting nanostructures in both solution and bulk. Learn more
Jason H. Hafner is also an Associate Editor for ACS Nano. He is Associate Professor of Physics and Astronomy and Chemistry at Rice University. His research interests are at the intersection of the physical and biological sciences, in the development of new tools to explore nanometer-scale systems, in the novel physical properties that emerge at that scale, and in studies of complex molecular constituents of life as interacting systems rather than in isolation. Learn more
Heather L. Tierney, Ph.D.
Managing Editor, ACS Nano & Nano Letters
Heather received her Bachelor's degree in Chemistry from Assumption College in Worcester, MA. She then proceeded to complete a Ph. D. in Chemistry at Tufts University, where she used a combination of scanning tunneling microscopy (STM) and density functional theory (DFT) to study the surface chemistry of a variety of systems including bimetallic alloys, molecular self-assembly, and single-molecule rotors. Heather joined the Publications Division of the American Chemical Society in 2010 as the Managing Editor for ACS Nano and Nano Letters.
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