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IEEE - CE CHECK LIST

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IEEE - CE CHECK LIST


TITLE Delete A, An, The in Article Title. We should use U/lc style in the title AUTHOR BYLINE In byline, for two authors we should separate them with "and". In byline, for three or more authors we should separate with ", and" before last author. If author is IEEE member, we must add the membership details in byline Ex: Abbas, Member, IEEE ABSTRACT Only add acronyms in the Abstract if they are reused in the Abstract. Ex: crowding factor (CF). Abstracts should not contain numbered mathematical equations nor numbered references. KEY TERMS In Key Terms we should set the key words in alphabetical orders. Ex: Index TermsCryptography, mutual learning, neural cryptography. NOMENCLATURE The first letter on the right-hand side is capitalized. Each item ends with a period. Do not use is or the at the beginning of items. Do not use equality symbols between the left and right sides. Ex: M Minimal weighted sensitivity. P(s) Physical feedback. FIRST FOOTNOTE Footnote one or more authors sharing the same affiliations will appear on one line. For two or more authors will different affiliations, we use separate sentences and paragraphs for each, using all initials with the surname. E-mail addresses should present and will be placed at the end of the affiliation line for that particular author. RUNNING HEADS Recto running header should bear the name of the first author in the byline. In Running Heads we should use "last name". In Running Heads the two authors are in the article we should separate with "and". In Running Heads the three or more authors are in the article we must use with et al. We are not allowed, under any circumstances, to change the wording of the title for the running head. We are only allowed to abbreviate or omit words for space considerations. BODY MATTER HEADING LEVELS: Standard specifications have been established for Transactions text section headings. There are four levels of section headings:

primary headings, secondary headings, tertiary headings, quaternary heads. (a) primary headings: Primary headings (section) are enumerated by Roman numerals, centered above text. Ex:secondary headings: Secondary headings are enumerated by capital letters followed by periods (b) I. I<sc>NTRODUCTION</sc> ("A.," "B.," etc.), flush left, italic, upper and lower case. Ex: enumeratedFrameworks (c) tertiary headings: Tertiary headings are A. Formal by Arabic numerals followed by parentheses. They are indented one em, run into the text in their sections, italic, upper and lower case, and followed by a colon. Ex:1) Sophisticated Local Control: headings are identical to tertiary headings, except that they are (d) quaternary headings: quaternary Sophisticated local control is applied when indented two ems instead of one em, lower case letters are used as labels, and only the first letter of the heading is capitalized. Ex: a) Communication policies: Policies developed to improve communication... FIGURES: In Figure caption we should not use "A", "An", and "The" in the figure caption. Figures with multiple parts (a, b) should have mention of each of the parts in the caption. Likewise, the text after the part should start with a capital letter if it is the start of a new sentence. Ex: (a) Here. (b) There If you're referring to consecutive figures, it should be Figs. 1 and 2 and range of figures should be Figs. 14. If you're referring to several parts of the same figure, it's treated as if you're talking about one figure Fig. 1(a)(c). Figs. subparts should be separate sentences. We should not be using semicolons and colons between subparts. TABLES: In Table we should not use period at the end of the caption. In Table caption we should not use "A", "An", and "The" in front of the text. ALL words in table captions should be initially large capped, unless they are one of the following: a an and as at but by for from in near nor of off on or out per than the through til to up via with - this list of words don't have to be capitalized References to multiple tables in the same sentence should be done as Tables # and #, Ex: Tables I and III INLINE EQUATIONS: In body matter we should not use fraction in the inline text we must use "/" by separation. In body matter summations should be side limits. DISPLAY EQUATIONS: Equations which end in a sentence should end with a period before starting the new paragraph. If the text following or follows appears in a sentence directly before an equation, we should use the colon. Commas appearing at the end of the equation are deleted. Use Roman function exp instead of e followed by a lengthy superscript. Avoid square roots (radical signs) having long bars. INLINE LIST: The ordering for section level enumeration will be as follows for all sections: followed by 1), 2)., and followed by a), b)., and then followed by i), ii).

Lists that run in with text must be grammatically correct. They must also be introduced by a colon, separated by semicolons, and have parallel construction. Ex: The carrierphonon interaction matrices are given by: 1) polar optical phonons; 2) deformation potential optical phonons; and followed by 'colon' (:) separated with ", and" In run-in lists, the two sentences Ex: The carrierphonon interaction matrices are given by: 1) polar optical phonons, and 2) deformation potential optical phonons. DISPLAY LIST: If list items are lowercase, each item should end in a semi-colon, except for the last item in the list with an end period. Ex: 1) nomenclature heading is a primary heading without a Roman numeral; 2) first column of the list is flush left; 3) the items are introduced by a sentence ending with a colon, change the colon to a period. Number all If second column is aligned on the left. items, start each entry with a capital letter, and end with a period. Example: The synthesis is performed in three major steps. 1) Geometry is generated for the selected module variants. 2) Shape variants using different fold counts for resistors are generated for each module. WHERE LIST: Where Lists: Where lists define variables in the equations preceding the list. They are characterized by incomplete sentences and follow the same rules as Nomenclature lists, with the following exceptions. 1) There is no primary heading. 2) The left-hand side is indented one em space. 3) The first letter on the right-hand side is lower case. 4) Each item ends with a semicolon (except for the last item, which ends with a period). 5) The lists are at least three items long; if fewer than three items, the list is generally run in paragraph form. Follow author preference for run-in or displayed lists. Example: angular frequency of supply voltage flicker; fSV supply voltage amplitude; FOOTNOTES / URL Footnote text ends with a dot. In footnote text we insert the "available at" in front of url address. CITATIONS (Ref, Fig, Equations & Tables) Ensure all figures, equations, tables are cited properly in the sequential order. In the figures and tables citations are in random, then we will order as a sequential citation. CONCLUSION: Conclusions section title should always be singular Conclusion ACKNOWLEDGMENT The correct spelling of the Acknowledgement section is Acknowledgment (no e between the g and m)

All acknowledgments of financial support details must be removed from the Acknowledgment section and placed in the first footnote. When citing names within the Acknowledgment, use first initials only, not full names. Do not use Mr., Mrs., or Miss ,Dr. or Prof., Drs. or Profs. with list of names. Acknowledgment part should occur before the Reference part. BIOGRAPHY Verb Tense: Please make sure the correct tense is used for the correct situation. Examples of the four most commonly confused tenses are given below. (a) Present Participle: Used when the author is still continuing to do something. He is studying neural networks with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He is currently researching 3-D integrated systems. where he is currently directing a research group. (b) Present Perfect: Used when the author has done something in the past, but no date is given. He has studied neural networks with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He has researched 3-D integrated systems. where he has previously directed a research group. (c) Past Participle: Used when the author has done something in the past, and the date is given. He studied neural networks with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1997. He researched 3-D integrated systems from 2003 to 2005. where, in 2009, he directed a research group. Present Perfect Participle: Used when the author has done something since a certain date. He has been studying neural networks with MIT since 1997. He has been researching 3-D integrated systems since 2003. where, since 2009, he has been directing a research group. Research Interests: Research interests should be plural if given as a noun. They should only be singular if given as a verb (often ending in -tion). Correct Examples: His current research interests include high-frequency lasers and multiprocessor systems. His current research interests include task allocation, neural networks, and on-chip communication. His is involved in research on low-power techniques and microprocessor architectures. Incorrect Examples: His current research interests include high-frequency laser and multiprocessor system. His current research interests include task allocations, neural network, and on-chip communications. His is involved in research on low-power technique and microprocessor architecture.

Working: The word working should not be used when listing authors jobs. Correct alternatives are given below He is currently a Full Professor of optoelectronics with UC Berkeley. He joined Sandia National Laboratories as an Associate Engineer in 1987

The in Organization Names: Use the before any organization with of in its name, and also before any Correct Examples: He is a Professor in the Engineering Department, Adelphi University. Garden City, NY. He received the Ph.D. degree from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Urbana. He was granted an honorary professorship from Harvard University, Boston, MA. He is involved in the field of electromagnetics. Incorrect Examples: He is a Professor in Engineering Department, Adelphi University, Garden City, NY. He received the Ph.D. degree from University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Urbana. He was granted an honorary professorship from the Harvard University, Boston, MA. He is involved in field of electromagnetics.

Member and Fellow Capitalization: Member and Fellow should never be capitalized, unless they are par Correct Examples: He is a member of IEE. She became a fellow in 1999. He is an Editorial Board Member of the Journal of Electronics. He was commended as an Honorary Fellow of IEICE in 2002. Incorrect Examples: He is a Member of IEE. She became a Fellow in 1999. He is an editorial board member of the Journal of Electronics. He was commended as an honorary fellow of IEICE in 2002. Capitalization of Post-Doctoral: Post-Doctoral should only be capitalized if it is part of an authors job title. Correct Examples: He was a Post-Doctoral Researcher with In 1997, he was a Post-Doctoral Affiliate with He held a post-doctoral position with the university in 2006. He has overseen over 50 graduate students, 30 Ph.D.s, and 12 post-doctoral students. Incorrect Examples: He held a Post-Doctoral position with the university in 2006. He has overseen over 50 graduate students, 30 Ph.D.s, and 12 Post-Doctoral Students. Capitalization of Awards: Awards should only be capitalized if the proper name of the award is given. Awards with only descriptions of the award or field should not be capitalized. Correct Examples: Several of his published works have won best paper awards in different conferences. She earned the ACM Research Prize in Mechanics. Several of his published works have won best paper awards in different conferences.

He received a research prize in 1998 from the same university. Incorrect Examples: Dr. Liu received the best paper award from IEICE in 2003. Several of his published works have won Best Paper Awards in different conferences. He received a Research Prize in 1998 from the same university. Prepositions in Context: The following prepositions should be used in the following contexts. a. From should be used for degrees earned. He received the M.S. degree from UCLA and the B.S. degree in computer science from the New York Institute of Technology. b. With should be used for degrees still being pursued. He is currently pursuing the B.S. degree with Hofstra University, Uniondale, NY. Since 2010, he has been enrolled in a joint M.S./Ph.D. program with Yale University. c. With or At should be used for job locations. She is a Full Professor of engineering at UIUC. In 1998, he became a Production Manager with Arcomm Technologies, Troy, NY. d. From or By should be used for awards earned. Dr. Chen was awarded the Best Paper Award by IEEE in 1986. He earned the Outstanding Research Award from SPIE. He has received several awards from CERN and other international agencies over the last decade. e. Of should be used for editorial positions. Dr. Harris is an Associate Editor of the IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON EVOLUTIONARY COMPUTATION. He was the Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of Microelectronics from 2000 to 2007, and a Standing Editor of several international journals. GENERAL POINTS The trademark and copyright symbol should not be used in body matter. Three or more references to citations should be separated by and when in the regular flow of text. Ex: Those criteria given in [1], [5], and [6]. We should use comma between reference numbers if they are cited indirectly. Ex: [5], [7]. If two or three references cited directly inside the text then we should use "and" as below Ex: in [5] and [6], Ex: in [5], [8], and [9] Avoid terms in the present paper, this work, and this study should be this paper. Page numbers appearing in conjunction with references should be tagged as follows: Ex: page 97 of [17] should be [17, p.97] The following words should be changed as follows: Ex: towards --> toward onwards --> onward Use acronyms in the Body matter if they are reused in the Body matter. Use acronyms in the Acknowledgment if they are reused in the Acknowledgment.

Use acronyms in the Biography if they are reused in the Biography of the same author. All acronym and numerical plurals will not use apostrophes. Ex: FETs should be FETs If Equations, Tables, Images and their citations are not given sequentially in the article then we should order sequentially throughout the article.

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