Peer Review Process

Peer review is defined as subjecting an author's scholarly work or research articles to the scrutiny of others who are experts in the same field. Peer review functions to encourage authors to meet the accepted high standards of their discipline and to ensure that unwarranted claims, unacceptable interpretations or personal views are not published without prior expert review. ESRJ strives to provide the fairest system of double-blind peer review and the best possible service to authors.

The Peer Review Process makes manuscripts to become:

  • More Robust: Peer reviewers may point out gaps in your paper that require more explanation or additional experiments.
  • Easier to Read: If parts of your paper are difficult to understand, reviewers can tell you so that you can fix them. After all, if an expert cannot understand what you have done, it is unlikely that a reader in a different field will understand.
  • More Useful: Peer reviewers also consider the importance of your paper to others in your field and can make suggestions to improve or better highlight it to readers.
  • Better Quality: Peer reviewers ensure that the manuscripts published in the journal are of the correct quality and maintain the journal's authenticity.