MNK Publication publishes original research work that contributes significantly to increase the scientificknowledge in science and technolgy.Manuscripts will be subjected to peer review process to determine their suitability for publication.
Manuscript Submission Policy
Papers submitted to MNK Publication must contain original research material. The submitted paper, or any translation of it, must neither be published, nor be submitted for publication elsewhere. Violations of these rules will normally result in an immediate rejection of the submission without further review. Contributions should be written in English
We only accept manuscript submission via our Online Manuscript Tracking System (MTS). Before submitting a manuscript, authors are directed to consult both our Author's policies and Editorial Policies.If you not already done so,Please register for an account with our online Manuscript Tracking System (MTS)
The uploaded covering letter must state the material
is original research, has not been previously published and has not
been submitted for publication elsewhere while under
consideration. If the manuscript has been previously considered for
publication in another journal, please include the previous reviewer
comments, to help expedite the decision by the Editorial team.
Add note about including conflict of interest statement.Download Here
Unless otherwise indicated, the articles and journal content published by MNK Publication are licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (also known as a CC-BY license). This means that you are free to use, reproduce and distribute the articles and related content (unless otherwise noted), for commercial and noncommercial purposes, subject to citation of the original source in accordance with the CC-BY license.Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
Preparation of Manuscript
Please note that articles must contain the following components.
Please see below for further details.
The title page should bear the title of the paper, the full
names of all the authors and their affiliations, together with the
name, full postal address, telephone and fax numbers and e-mail
address of the author to whom correspondence and offprint
requests are to be sent (this information is also asked for on the
electronic submission form).
The title should be brief, informative, of 150 characters or less and should not make a statement or conclusion.
The running title should consist of no more than 50 letters and spaces. It should be as brief as possible, convey the essential message of the paper and contain no abbreviations.
Authors should disclose the sources of any support for the work, received in the form of grants and/or equipment and drugs.
If authors regard it as essential to indicate that two or more co-authors are equal in status, they may be identified by an asterisk symbol with the caption ‘These authors contributed equally to this work’ immediately under the address list.
Articles must be prepared with a structured abstract designed to summarise the essential features of the paper in a logical and concise sequence under the following mandatory headings
Background/Objectives: What was the main question or hypothesis tested?
Subjects/Methods: How many subjects were recruited, how many dropped out? Was the study randomised, case-controlled etc? Interventions/methods used and duration of administration.
Results: Indicate 95% confidence intervals and exact P value for effects.
Conclusions: Answer (significant or not) to main question.
The Introduction should assume that the reader is
knowledgeable in the field and should therefore be as brief as
possible but can include a short historical review where desirable.
Materials/Subjects and Methods
This section should contain
sufficient detail, so that all experimental procedures can be
reproduced, and include references. Methods, however, that have
been published in detail elsewhere should not be described in
detail. Authors should provide the name of the manufacturer and
their location for any specifically named medical equipment and
instruments, and all drugs should be identified by their
pharmaceutical names, and by their trade name if relevant.
Results and Discussion
The Results section should briefly present
the experimental data in text, tables or figures. Tables and figures
should not be described extensively in the text, either. The
discussion should focus on the interpretation and the significance of
the findings with concise objective comments that describe their
relation to other work in the area. It should not repeat information
in the results. The final paragraph should highlight the main
conclusion(s), and provide some indication of the direction future
research should take.
You should also acknowledge direct technical assistance, including help with animals, cells, equipment, patients, procedures, or techniques or provision of data, equipment, reagents, or samples, as well as more indirect assistance via intellectual discussions. Note that all of these contributions are typically more mechanical, indirect, and/or one-dimensional than those of authors. Additionally, some argue that individuals who provided help and could be chosen as a peer reviewer, leading to a potential conflict of interest, should be cited.
Conflict of Interest
Authors must declare whether or not there are
any competing financial interests in relation to the work described.
This information must be included at this stage and will be
published as part of the paper. Conflict of interest should be noted
in the cover letter and also on the title page. Please see the Conflict
of Interest documentation in the Editorial Policy section for detailed
Only papers directly related to the article should be
cited. Exhaustive lists should be avoided. References should follow
the Vancouver format. In the text they should appear as numbers
starting at one and at the end of the paper they should be listed
(double-spaced) in numerical order corresponding to the order of
citation in the text. Where a reference is to appear next to a number
in the text.
Hoppert M. Microscopic techniques in biotechnology. Weinheim: Wiley-VCH; 2003.
Drummond PD. Triggers of motion sickness in migraine sufferers. Headache. 2005;45(6):653-6.
Meltzer PS, Kallioniemi A, Trent JM. Chromosome alterations in human solid tumors. In: Vogelstein B, Kinzler KW, editors. The genetic basis of human cancer. New York: McGraw-Hill; 2002. p. 93-113.
Storey KB, editor. Functional metabolism: regulation and adaptation. Hoboken (NJ): J. Wiley & Sons; 2004.
Halpern SD, Ubel PA, Caplan AL. Solid-organ transplantation in HIV-infected patients. N Engl J Med. 2002;347(7):284-7.
Only necessary illustrations should be included. All illustrations (line drawings and photographs) are classified as figures. Figures should be cited in consecutive order in the text. Figures should be sized to fit within the column or the full text width. Line figures should be supplied as sharp, black and white or color diagrams, drawn with a computer graphics package. Photographs should be sharp and magnifications should be indicated on photographs using a scale bar. Graphics should be supplied as high-resolution (at least 300 d.p.i.) electronic files. Digital images supplied as low-resolution cannot be used and will not be accepted. The legend should incorporate definitions of any symbols used and all abbreviations and units of measurement should be explained so that the figure can be understood without reference to the text.
Tables should be self-contained and the data should not be duplicated in figures. Tables should be numbered consecutively. Each table should be presented on a separate page with a comprehensive but concise legend above the table. Tables should be double-spaced and vertical lines should not be used to separate columns. Column headings should be brief, with units of measurement in parentheses. All abbreviations should be defined in footnotes
Abbreviation and Units
SI units as outlined in the latest edition of Units, symbols and Abbreviations: A Guide for Medical and Scientific Editors and Authors (Royal Society of Medicine Press, London), should be used wherever possible. Statistics and measurements should always be given in figures; except where the number begins the sentence. When the number does not refer to a unit measurement, it is spelt out, except where the number is greater than nine. Use only standard abbreviations. The word Figure should be shortened to Fig. unless starting a sentence.
The authors should acknowledge the funders of this manuscript and provide all necessary funding information.