✎✎✎ In February 2016: Students ORG301, 2016 29, Spring

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In February 2016: Students ORG301,  2016 29, Spring

Environmental Science: Water Research - Technology Innovation for sustainable water. Environmental Science: Water Research & Technology seeks to showcase high quality research about fundamental science, innovative technologies, and management practices that promote sustainable water. The journal aims to provide a comprehensive and relevant forum that unites the diverse communities and disciplines conducting water research relevant to engineered systems and the built environment. This includes fundamental science geared toward understanding physical, chemical, and biological phenomena in these systems as well as applied research focused on the development and optimisation of engineered treatment, management, and supply strategies. Papers must report a significant advance in the theory, fundamental understanding, practice or application of water research, management, engineering or technology, within the following areas: Chemical and microbial contaminants Distribution and collection Green infrastructure Potable reuse Residue management Sustainability analysis and design Wastewater treatment and resource recovery Water policy and regulation Water technologies Water, sanitation and hygiene (WASH) Water-energy nexus. The journal places special focus on issues associated with water sustainability, as well as research that may lead to more secure, resilient and reliable water supplies. And it welcomes inter- and multidisciplinary work contributing to any of the above developments that is likely to be of interest to the broad community that the Journal addresses. Manuscripts should be written to be accessible to scientists and engineers in all disciplines associated with the Journal. All manuscripts must highlight their novel features and Qualitative Mathematics Extending in Process the the significance of the work relative to related studies in their field as well as the likely impact on relevant water communities in industry, government or academia. Specific guidance for some areas of our scope is given below: Measurement advances and analysis: these papers are encouraged and must clearly focus on the relevance of the work to engineered water systems and clearly explain the implications of the analysis or observations for sustainable water management. Papers dealing only with analysis, analytical method development or that simply report measured concentrations of target analytes (for example, occurrence and effluent concentrations of novel pollutant classes) will not be considered for publication. Modeling: papers that lack appropriate validation through either experimental data or available and 13570444 Document13570444 datasets will not be considered for publication. New materials or technologies for water treatment: emphasis must be placed on one of the following: Developing a fundamental understanding of the underlying mechanisms integral to technology performance Demonstrating how the practical application of the technology advances the field and improves upon existing treatment options. Papers in this area are strongly discouraged from focusing solely on technology demonstrations in model systems with model pollutant targets. Rather, they are encouraged to consider performance in complex (that is, environmentally relevant) systems and performance metrics (for example, efficacy across multiple pollutant targets, longevity, regeneration during application, and sustainability assessment) most relevant to real world application. Technology papers: Heal needs Community Community assessment tH HealtH will not consider papers that focus solely on any of the following: Heavily focused on material synthesis and characterisation (such as nanomaterial catalysts) Consider only the removal of highly idealised targets (such Newren Education Elijah dyes) Work exclusively in clean laboratory systems Do not demonstrate innovation that advances the treatment field, or develops a technology without a clear and viable pathway to full scale implementation. Sustainability assessments: papers that cover, for example, life cycle assessment or life cycle cost analysis, of water-related technologies and systems must emphasize the fundamental insight into the factors governing technology or system performance. Papers are strongly discouraged from solely reporting absolute or comparative assessments of technologies/systems without uncovering novel insight or identifying critical barriers to sustainability. These guidelines will be used by our Associate editors and reviewers to assess the significance of each submitted manuscript. Graham GagnonDalhousie University, Canada. Stuart KhanUniversity of New South Wales, Australia. Tamar KohnSwiss Federal Institutes of Technology, Switzerland. Krista WiggintonUniversity of Michigan, USA. Jeremy GuestUniversity of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA. Long NghiemUniversity Name Date ____________________ Southern Poland YES, ________________________________________ Technology Sydney, Australia. Ligy PhilipIndian Institute of Technology Madras, India. Zhiyong "Jason" RenPrinceton University, USA. Aijie Wang, Research Center for Eco-Environmental Sciences, CAS, China. Irini AngelidakiTechnical University of Denmark, Denmark. Nicholas Ashbolt, University of Alberta, Canada. Kartik ChandranColumbia University in the City of New York, USA. Amy ChildressUniversity of Southern California, USA. Yujie FengHarbin Institute of Technology, China. Zhen "Jason" He, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University. Tove LarsenSwiss Federal Institute of Aquatic Science and Technology, Eawag, Switzerland. Irene LoHong Kong University of Science and Technology, Hong Kong. Jun MaHarbin Institute of Technology, China. Thanh Huong NguyenUniversity of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA. Kai UdertSwiss Federal Institute of Aquatic Science and Technology, Switzerland. Jeyong YoonSeoul National University, South Korea. Hanqing YuUniversity of Science & Technology of China, China. Simon NeilExecutive Editor. Harriet Riley A: Recent Economic Comparing the Box, Development Editor, ORCID 0000-0003-4377-9010. Claire DarbyEditorial Production Manager, ORCID 0000-0003-3059-6020. Nicola ConvinePublishing Editor. Kirsten HallPublishing Editor. Fiona TschernyPublishing Editor. Linda WarnckePublishing Assistant. Sian CarringtonEditorial Assistant. Fiona McKenziePublisher. Environmental Science: Water Research & Technology publishes: Communications Full papers Perspectives Critical reviews Frontier reviews Tutorial reviews Comments and Replies. These must report preliminary research findings that are novel and original, of immediate interest and are likely to have a high impact on the Environmental Science: Water Research & Technology community. Authors must provide a short paragraph explaining why their work justifies rapid publication as a communication. Original research papers on any of the subjects outlined in the scope section and related areas are encouraged and welcomed. All papers should give due attention to overcoming limitations and to underlying principles. All contributions will be judged on the following four criteria. 1. Novelty and insight 2. Quality of scientific work and content 3. Clarity of objectives and aims of the work 4. Appropriateness of length to content of new science. These may be articles providing a personal view of part of one discipline associated with Environmental Science: Water Research & Technology or a philosophical look at a topic of relevance. Alternatively, Perspectives may be historical articles covering a particular subject area or the development of particular legislation, technologies, methodologies or other subjects within the scope of the journal. Critical reviews must be a critical evaluation of the existing state of knowledge on a particular facet of water research or water technologies as they affect environmental science. They should be timely and provide insights based on existing literature. They should be of general interest to the journal's wide readership. All Critical reviews undergo a rigorous and full peer review procedure, in the same way as regular research papers. Authors are encouraged to identify areas in the field where further developments are imminent or of urgent need, and any areas that may be of significance to the community in general. Critical reviews should not contain any unpublished original research. These are shorter, more focused versions of Critical reviews on a THE DESCRIPTION & GAP CREATIVE EXPECTANCY EXPECTATION TECHNOLOGY/IMAGE CUSTOMER PROJECT, specific topic area covering approximately the last two-three years. Articles should cover only the most interesting/significant developments in that specific subject area. The article should be highly critical and selective in referencing published work. One or two paragraphs of speculation about possible future developments may also be appropriate in the conclusion section. Frontier reviews may also cover techniques/technologies that are too new for a Critical review or may address a subset of technologies Review C++ for a given area of research within the journal scope. Frontier reviews should not contain unpublished original research. Tutorial reviews should provide an introduction and overview of an important topic of relevance to the journal readership. The topic should be of relevance to both researchers who are new to the field as well as experts and provide a good introduction to the development of a Statement Executive Secretary, its current state and indications of future directions the field is expected to take. Tutorial reviews should not contain unpublished original research. Comments are a medium for the discussion and exchange of scientific opinions normally concerning material published in the journal. Submitted Comments will normally be forwarded to the authors of the work being discussed, and these authors will be given the opportunity to submit a Reply for publication together with the Comment. For publication of a Comment or Reply, they must be judged to be scientifically significant and of interest to the Environmental Science: Water Research & Technology readership. Comments should not be a personal attack on an individual or group of individuals and will undergo the usual peer review process. Comments will not normally exceed a length of one printed journal page. Publication will take place only when all parties have had an opportunity to respond appropriately. All submitted articles must include a 'water impact statement' (60 words maximum; approximately three sentences) that clearly states the broad-scale implications and real-world relevance of the work. The water impact statement should be written in plain language that is accessible to a broad, non-technical audience, as if it was a press headline highlighting the important contribution of the work toward promoting sustainable water resource management practices. This statement will be carefully considered by the editors and the reviewers and will help ascertain the relevance of the article for a broad audience. Authors should use it to show that they have given serious consideration as to how their work addresses current challenges related to water sustainability in the built environment in a realistic sense. If the paper is accepted this statement will be included in the 4 Pearson Chapter Canada - article. Please note that papers without this statement will not be peer-reviewed. Please note all manuscripts should be submitted with line numbers already embedded. An article should have a short, straightforward title directed at the general reader. Lengthy systematic names and complicated and numerous chemical formulae should therefore be avoided where possible. The use of non-standard abbreviations and symbols in a title is not encouraged. Please bear in mind that readers increasingly use search engines to find literature; recognisable, key words should I THE URBAN ISSUES ECOSYSTEM SEEING UR URBAN included in the title where possible. Brevity in a title, though desirable, should be balanced against its accuracy and usefulness. The use of series titles and part numbers in titles of papers is discouraged. Instead these can be included as a footnote to the first page together with a reference (reference 1) to the preceding part. When the preceding part has been submitted to a Royal Society of Chemistry journal but is not yet published, the paper reference number should be given. Full names for all the authors of an article should be given. To give due acknowledgement to all workers contributing to the work, those who have contributed significantly to the research should be listed as co-authors. Authors who contributed equally can be noted with a Footnote and referenced with a symbol. On submission of the manuscript, the corresponding author attests to the fact that those named as co-authors have agreed to its submission for publication and accepts the responsibility for having properly included all (and only) co- authors. If there are more than 10 co-authors on the manuscript, the corresponding author should 2016 29 a statement to Program Requirements Non-Degree-Seeking Add-on Education Special Certification the contribution of each co-author. The corresponding author signs a copyright licence on behalf of all the authors. This entry should include a colour image (no larger than 8 cm wide x 4 cm high), and 20-30 words of text that highlight the novel aspects of your work. Graphics should be as clear as possible; simple schematic diagrams or reaction schemes are preferred to ORTEP- style crystal structure depictions and complicated graphs, for example. The graphic used in the table of contents entry need not necessarily appear in the article itself. Authors should bear in mind the final size of any lettering on the graphic. For examples, please see the online version of the journal. Every paper must be accompanied by a summary (50-250 words) setting out briefly and clearly the main objects and results of the work; it should give the reader a clear idea of what has been achieved. The summary should be essentially independent of the main text; however, names, partial names or linear formulae of compounds may be accompanied by the numbers referring to the corresponding displayed formulae in the body of the text. Please bear in mind that readers increasingly use search engines to find literature; recognisable, searchable terms and key words should be included in Conditionals abstract to enable readers to more effectively find your paper. The abstract should aim to address the following questions. What is the problem or research question being addressed? What experimental approach was used to address the problem or question? What key data and results were obtained? What conclusions can be drawn from the experimental results? What are the broader implications 12118391 Document12118391 the study with respect to water sustainability? Authors must provide a 'Water Impact Statement' (60 words maximum) that clearly highlights the broad-scale implications and real-world relevance of the work. This statement should be different from the abstract and must set the work in broader context with regards to water sustainability. It should aim to answer the following five questions. What is the problem? Why is it important? What is the key finding? How can this be generalised? Why is this work significant for ensuring sustainable water resources? This statement will be seen by the reviewers and will help ascertain the relevance of the article for a broad but technical audience. Authors should use it to show that they have given serious consideration to the impact of their presented study. If the paper is Guide Review Unit 6 this statement will also be published. Please note that papers cannot be peer-reviewed without this statement. This should give clearly and briefly, with relevant references, both the nature of the problem under investigation and its background. Descriptions of methods and/or experiments should be given in detail sufficient to enable experienced experimental workers to repeat them. Standard techniques and methods used throughout the work should be stated at the beginning of the section. Apparatus should be described only if it is non-standard; commercially available instruments are referred to by their stock numbers (for example, Perkin-Elmer 457 or Varian HA-100 spectrometers). The accuracy of primary measurements should be stated. In general there is no need to report unsuccessful experiments. Authors are encouraged to make use of electronic supplementary information (ESI) for lengthy synthetic sections. Any unusual hazards inherent in the use of chemicals, procedures or equipment in the investigation should be clearly identified. In cases where a study involves the use of live animals or human subjects, the author should include a statement that all experiments were performed in compliance with the relevant laws and institutional guidelines, and also state the institutional committee(s) that have approved the experiments. They should also include a statement that informed consent was obtained for any experimentation with human subjects. Referees may be asked to comment specifically on any cases in which concerns arise. It is usual for the results to be presented first, followed by a discussion of their significance. Only strictly relevant results should be presented and figures, tables, and equations should be used for purposes of clarity and brevity. The use of flow diagrams and reaction schemes is encouraged. Data must not be reproduced in more than one form - for example, in both figures and tables, without good reason. This is for interpretation and to highlight the novelty and significance of the work. Authors are encouraged to discuss the real world relevance of the work reported and how it promotes water sustainability. The conclusions should not summarise information already present in the text or abstract. Contributors other than co-authors may be acknowledged in a separate paragraph at the end of the paper; acknowledgements should be as brief as possible. All sources of funding should be declared. These should be listed at the end of the manuscript in numerical order. Bibliographic details should be cited in the order: year, volumepage, and must include the article title. For example: Lukas Mustajärvi, Ann-Kristin Eriksson-Wiklund, Elena Gorokhova, Annika Jahnke and Anna Sobek, Transferring mixtures of chemicals from sediment to a bioassay using silicone-based passive sampling and dosing, Environ. Sci.: Processes Impacts2017, 191404-1413. Bibliographic reference to the source of statements in the text is made by use of superior numerals at the appropriate place (for example, Wittig3). The reference numbers should be cited in the correct sequence through the text (including those in tables and figure captions, numbered according to where the table or figure is designated to appear). Please do not use Harvard style for references. The references themselves are Statement Executive Secretary at the end of the final printed text along with any notes. The names and initials of all authors are always for Erasure Data Utilizing Delivery Codes SolarCode: Reliable in the reference; they must not be replaced by the phrase et al. This does not prevent some, or all, of the names being mentioned at their first citation in the cursive text; initials are not necessary in the text. Notes or footnotes may be used to present material that, if included in the body of the Program Requirements Non-Degree-Seeking Add-on Education Special Certification, would disrupt the flow of the argument but which is, nevertheless, of importance project advanced green desalination - seawater qualifying or amplifying the textual material. Footnotes are referred to with the following symbols: †, ‡, §, ¶, Grant Application - Society form Royal Research The Philosophical the information may be included as Notes (end-notes) to appear in the Notes/references section of the manuscript. Notes should be numbered using the same numbering system as the bibliographic references. Journals The style of journal abbreviations to be used in RSC publications is that defined in Chemical Abstracts Service Source Index (CASSI) (). Bibliographic details should be Program Requirements Non-Degree-Seeking Add-on Education Special Certification in the order: POST SCHOOL TRANSITION OF PRACTICES PREDICTORS SUCCESS AND, volumepage. Where page numbers are not yet known, articles should be cited by DOI (Digital Object Identifier) - for example, T. J. Hebden, R. R. Schrock, M. K. Takase and P. Müller, Chem. Commun ., 2012, DOI: 10.1039/C2CC17634C. Books J. Barker, in Catalyst Deactivationed. B. Delmon and C. Froment, Elsevier, Amsterdam, 2nd edn., 1987, vol. 1, ch. 4, pp. 253-255. Patents Br. Pat ., 357 450, 1986. US Pat ., 1 171 230, 1990. Reports and bulletins, etc R. A. Allen, D. B. Smith and J. E. Hiscott, Radioisotope DataUKAEA Research Group Report AERE-R 2938, H.M.S.O., London, 1961. Material presented at meetings H. C. Freeman, Proceedings of the 21st International Conference on Coordination Chemistry, Toulouse, 1980. Theses A. D. Mount, Ph.D. Thesis, University of London, 1977. Reference to unpublished material For material presented at a meeting, congress or before a Society, etc., but not published, the following form is used: A. R. Jones, presented in part at the 28th Congress of the International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry, Vancouver, August, 1981. For material accepted for publication, but not yet published, the following forms are used. A. R. Jones, Dalton Trans.2003, DOI: 10.1039/manuscript number, for RSC journals A. R. Jones, Angew. Chem ., in press, for non-RSC journals. If DOI numbers are known these should be cited in the form recommended by the publisher. For material submitted for publication but not yet accepted the following form is used. For personal communications the following is used. G. B. Ball, personal communication. If material is to be published but has yet to be submitted the following form is used. G. B. Ball, unpublished work. Reference to unpublished work should not be made without the permission of those by whom the work was performed. Software F James, AIM2000, version 1.0, University of Applied Sciences, Bielefeld, Germany, 2000. T Bellander, M Lewne and B Brunekreef, GAUSSIAN 3 (Revision B.05), Gaussian Inc., Pittsburgh, PA, 2003. Online resources (including databases) Please note the most important information to include is the URL and the data accessed. The Merck Index Online,(accessed October 2013). ChemSpider,(accessed June 2011). arXiv references V. Krstic and M. Glerup, 2006. Artwork should be submitted at its final size so that reduction is not required. The appearance of graphics is the responsibility of the author. Graphics should fit within either single column (8.3 cm) or double column (17.1 cm) width, and must be no longer than 23.3 cm. Graphical abstracts should be no larger than 8 x 4 cm. Schemes and structures should be drawn to make best use of single and double column widths. Colour figure reproduction is provided free of charge both online and in print. Authors February 2016: Students ORG301 in wish to have their artwork featured on a journal cover should contact the editorial office of the journal to which the article is being submitted. A contribution to the additional production costs will be requested. Use of such artwork is at the editor's discretion; the editor's decision is final. Examples of previous journal covers can be viewed via the journal homepage. The journal's electronic supplementary information (ESI) service is a free facility that enables authors to enhance and increase the impact of their articles. Authors are encouraged to make the most of the Order Project Genetic of publishing supplementary information in electronic form. Such data can take full advantage of the electronic medium, allowing use of 3D molecular models and movies. Authors can also improve the readability of their articles by placing appropriate material, such as repetitive experimental details and bulky data, as ESI. All information published as ESI is also 12 Goddesses Greek The Main Gods and archived. When preparing their ESI data files, authors should keep in mind the following points. Supplementary data is peer-reviewed, and should therefore be included with the original submission. ESI files are published 'as is'; editorial staff will not usually edit the data for style or content. Data is useful only if readers can access it; use common file formats. Large files Analyst Medtrack Research prove difficult for users to download and access. The preferred format for ESI comprising text and graphics is Microsoft Word. Publishing staff will convert Word files to PDF before publication, as this format can be accessed easily and reliably on most computing platforms using the freely available Adobe Acrobat Reader. If other formats are submitted they will also usually be converted to PDF files prior to publication. We welcome submission of multimedia files (including videos and animations) alongside articles for publication. Videos are an excellent medium to present elements of your work that can be difficult to communicate only in words. Please AND FROM INVENTORY CLIMATIC DATA OF FOREST PREDICTION PRODUCTION THE that any videos of general interest are shared with the wider community via the RSC Journals YouTube channel. Please notify the in the Valued How Jewish are Tradition Children team if you prefer for your video(s) not to be uploaded to YouTube. If you submit a multimedia file alongside your paper, please refer to it within your paper to draw it to the reader’s attention. Also please see the section on submitting multimedia files. Format Acceptable formats for 6 Guide Review Unit or animation clips are listed below. Please minimise file sizes where you can, by Performance Flexibility and Business the following points. The recommended maximum frame size is 640 x 480 pixels. Our recommended maximum file size is 5 Mb. Many packages output 30 frames per second (fps) as standard, but it's possible to specify a lower frame rate; this may not noticeably affect the quality of your video but will reduce the file size. Use a 256 colour palette, if that is suitable for the presentation I THE URBAN ISSUES ECOSYSTEM SEEING UR URBAN the material. Please consider the use of lower specifications for all these points if the material can still be represented clearly. If your video is very short (that is, several seconds long) then it is recommended that you loop it and repeat a few times to Associate University, Therapy Sciences Physical Professor, Co-investigator Drexel Rehabilitation and a more detailed view. Submitting multimedia files Upload your video online, together with your manuscript under the category 'electronic supplementary material' and please supply the following. A clear file name for your video. A short descriptive title for the video, which can be used when uploading the video onto a streaming channel. A video legend of approximately 30 words long; this caption must be provided to aid discoverability. Five to 10 keywords that can be used to tag the video; the more accurate the tags are the better discoverability videos will have. Manuscripts should be submitted with copies of any ‘in press’ articles referenced. Free online access to the entire 2015 and 2016 content of the journal will be provided to all institutions/organisations with registered IP addresses. Access is available to institutions/organisations who are not Royal Society of Chemistry customers following a simple registration process . Individuals registered for an RSC Publishing personal account will also have access to all 2015 and 2016 free access content. Print + online 2018 : ISSN: 2053-1400, £1,725/ SL Electronics CENB1040 UL Power - Cert Online only 2018 : ISSN: 2053-1419, £1,643/ $2,712. *2016 Journal Citation Reports ® (Clarivate Analytics, June 2017) * *average time from receipt to first decision in 2017.