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Pediatric Radiology(研究方向:核pt) (官网兴发)

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Pediatric Radiology(pt),创刊于1973年,亚洲国家为美国。兴发向读者介绍儿科影像学和相关领域各方面的新发现和进展。这是通过混合原创论文来实现的,辅之以综述特定专业领域当前的知识状况的评论,或者总结了讨论已经得出明确结论的具体主题。介绍了技术,方法,设备和辅助设备的进展,并描述了标准技术的修改。









Author Guidelines


Aims and Scope


Official Journal of the European Society of Pediatric Radiology, the Society for Pediatric Radiology and the Asian and Oceanic Society for Pediatric Radiology


Pediatric Radiology informs its readers of new findings and progress in all areas of pediatric imaging and in related fields. This is achieved by a blend of original papers, complemented by reviews that set out the present state of knowledge in a particular area of the specialty or summarize specific topics in which discussion has led to clear conclusions. Advances in technology, methodology, apparatus and auxiliary equipment are presented, and modifications of standard techniques are described.


Manuscripts submitted for publication must contain a statement to the effect that all human studies have been reviewed by the appropriate ethics committee and have therefore been performed in accordance with the ethical standards laid down in an appropriate version of the 1964 Declaration of Helsinki. It should also be stated clearly in the text that all persons gave their informed consent prior to their inclusion in the study. Details that might disclose the identity of the subjects under study should be omitted.


Reports of animal experiments must state that the "Principles of laboratory animal care" (NIH publication No. 86-23, revised 1985) were followed, as well as specific national laws (e. g. the current version of the German Law on the Protection of Animals) where applicable.


The Managing Editors reserve the right to reject manuscripts that do not comply with the above-mentioned requirements. The author will be held responsible for false statements or for failure to fulfil the above-mentioned requirements.


General Information

Please note that the journal does not offer pre-evaluation. Therefore please directly submit your manuscript to EditorialManager at the link below. The Editors will then contact you.


It is the Corresponding Author’s responsibility to ensure that he/she has the correct authors’ names, affiliations, addresses and author sequence when the final corrected proofs are submitted. Please keep in mind that corrections are no longer possible after online first publication. All additional corrections need the approval of the Managing Editors and would result in the publication of an erratum that will be hyperlinked to the article.

Important Information Regarding Radiation Dosimetry

In order to adhere to the ALARA concept, authors should not submit manuscripts that describe techniques that have used inappropriately high radiation exposures for children. Furthermore, when CT has been used, the text should include the CTDI (as a single value when there is one exam or as a range in multiple exams) in manuscript submissions. This will provide significant information for appropriate dosimetry.


Types of Papers

Original article

This is the most important type of article because it provides new information based on original research. An original report is new because of the imaging findings in a disease or syndrome; it is new because of unique interventional processes; it is new because it expresses new manifestations or complications or follow-up of a disease or disorder. Original reports can be prospective or retrospective. They can be clinical or basic research. This type of article must not exceed 18 double–spaced typed pages excluding tables and pictures.


Structured Abstract which should be divided into the following sections:

1) Background – reason for study

2) Objective – give hypothesis being tested

3) Materials and methods – brief but specific to number of subjects, how collected, and what was done

4) Results – the findings of the study with statistical significance

5) Conclusion

Body of paper:

Introduction: Briefly describe the objective of the investigation and explain why it is important.

Materials and methods: Describe the research plan, the materials (or subjects), and the methods used, in that order.

Explain in detail how disease was confirmed and how subjectivity in observations was controlled.

Results: Present results in a clear, logical sequence. If tables are used, do not duplicate tabular data in text, but do describe important trends and points.


Describe the limitations of the research plan, materials (or subjects), and methods, considering both the objective and the outcome of the study. When results differ from those of previous investigators, explain the discrepancy.


In one or two sentences, present the message to be remembered when all else is forgotten. Describe the conclusion of the study, based solely on the data provided in the body of the report. Conclusions must relate directly to the objective of the paper as defined in the title and first paragraph of the report. Do not use abbreviations. Do not use reference citations.


Brief article (6 or fewer double spaced typed pages) stating the author’s personal opinion on a contentious or timely topic. Minimum illustrations. Author will review articles to align his/her viewpoint.


No abstract

Sections divided by topic headings

Technical innovation

A short explanation of a certain method or procedure, alteration of a method, or new equipment of interest to radiologists. Limited to 6 double-spaced typed pages. References limited to 8.


Abstract in paragraph form of less than 125 words

A brief, one–paragraph introduction giving the general background

Body of report:

Introduction with general background.

Description of new technical innovation.


Case report

Short discussion of a single case with unique features not previously described. A case report must be unique by imaging findings, a unique manifestation of a disease or disorder or by making unique use of imaging to reveal a disease or disorder. Images of a second case may supplement either the discussion or the illustration of findings, but a single case must remain the concentration. Limited to 6 double-spaced typed pages. References limited to 8. Authors limited to 5 who are affiliated with the institution that managed the case.


Abstract in paragraph form (<125 words) and includes:

1) Reason to report

2) What was unique

3) Ramification of this report

Body of report:

Introduction – is a brief paragraph giving general background and specific interest of the case.

Case report – Stress should be on the radiologic aspects; clinical information must be limited to that which provides a background for the radiologist.

Discussion – Concise and focuses on the specific message and significance of radiologic methods. A review of the literature is not appropriate.

Since we receive many case reports, we will attempt to publish those accepted as rapidly as possible. However, priority in getting to publication will be given to original articles and review articles.


Scholarly examination of recent developments on a certain topic as reported in the literature. No new information is described but personal experiences may be expressed.

Reviews are not encyclopedic like a chapter in a textbook; rather, they include only the highlights. Limited to 20 double–space typed pages.


Abstract in paragraph form introducing scope of paper.

Body of report:

Introduction – background and scope

Headings – used to organize text

Pictorial essay

This is a teaching exercise with the message in the figures and their legends. Text is no more than 9 double–spaced typed pages, and there may be as many as 30 figure parts; however, no new information is included. The value of the paper turns on the quality of the illustrations as well as the timeliness and utility of the message.


Abstract in paragraph form defining the goals of the essay.



Headings – used to organize text

Clinical image

Clinical images are no longer accepted

Letter to the Editor and Reply

Letters to the editor and replies should offer objective analysis of published articles. Letters may also discuss matters of general interest to pediatric radiologists. Material being submitted or published elsewhere should not be repeated in letters.


Double-spaced on non-letterhead paper, with a salutation of ‘‘Dear Editor’’. The title included on the letter should be short and relevant. The title for a reply is simply ‘‘Reply.’’ Do not use abbreviations in the title, letter, or reply.

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