This journal is not accepting submissions at this time.

Submission Preparation Checklist

As part of the submission process, authors are required to check off their submission's compliance with all of the following items, and submissions may be returned to authors that do not adhere to these guidelines.
  • It is original and has never been previously submitted and published to other journals.
  • It was English edited by native speaker.
  • Confirm that all the research meets the ethical guidelines, including adherence to the legal requirements of the study country.
  • When the manuscript was accepted, I agree to pay for publication fee. (USD 200 per an article or THB 5,000 per an article for Thai affiliation). There is no option of refund once the fee is paid.
  • The text adheres to the stylistic and bibliographic requirements outlined in the "Guide for Authors". It is written to conform to the Agriculture and Natural Resources format.
  • The text is 1.5-spaced; uses a 12-point of Time New Roman font ; employs italics, rather than underlining (except with URL addresses); and all illustrations, figures, and tables are placed at the end, rather than within the text at the appropriate points.
  • The submission file is in OpenOffice, Microsoft Word, or RTF document file format.
  • Where available, URLs for the references have been provided.

Author Guidelines

Manuscript Submission

Checklist and Guide for Authors
The Checklist is a guideline to help authors before submission to ANRES and is used for reference purpose only. The authors must read the Guide for Authors carefully and prepare the manuscript accordingly. The manuscript that does not follow the ANRES format will be returned to the authors which will cause unnecessary delay.

Submission items

1. Title pageThe title page is the first page of the manuscript (1 page) and should be submitted in a separate Word document from the manuscript. This page should include all the information of the contents of the article, author(s), origin of the article, and the article type. Please download the “Template of Title Page” for more details.

2. Manuscript: Manuscript head should contain only Title without author details. Manuscript must not exceed 18 typed pages. Abstracts should be no longer than 250 words. The manuscript format is 12 point Times or Times New Roman, 1.5 line spacing (except Table is 1.0 line space), one inch margins, and must include page numbers. Please download “Template of Manuscript” for more details.

Revised manuscript submission

Response to revision request

Once the manuscript has been assigned as revision, the authors must answer the reviewers’ comments point by point using the "Response to Reviewer Form" and should be submitted in a separate document from the revised manuscript. The manuscript must be revised by using ‘Tracking Change’ as a tool in Microsoft Word only. Please download "Response to Reviewer Form" for more details.

Editorial review and processing

Peer Reviewed. All submitted manuscripts are screened by the Scientific Editor for importance, substance, appropriateness for the journal, general scientific quality and amount of new information provided. Those failing to meet the current standards are rejected without further review. Those meetings these initial standards are sent to at least two expert referees for peer review. No referee identity is disclosed to the corresponding author and no author identity is disclosed to any referee (double-blind). Referee comments are reviewed by an Associate Editor, often after allowing the author to make changes in response to any comments from referees. The Associate Editor then advises the Scientific Editor to either accept or reject the manuscript. The Scientific Editor informs the corresponding author of the final decision. The review process ordinarily is completed within 4-7 months. If the process is delayed beyond that point, the corresponding author will be notified.

Rejected manuscripts. Rejected manuscripts including original illustrations and photographs will be returned to authors.

Accepted manuscripts. The corresponding author will be asked to review a copy-edited page proof. The corresponding author (on behalf of all authors) is responsible for all statements appearing in the galley proofs. The corresponding author will be informed of the estimated date of publication.

Tips for Publishing Success . . . . . (It helps you getting your paper accepted!)

1. Great a research paper: If you write a great research paper, you will get it accepted by a good journal. "How to write a Great Research Paper"
2. Good abstract: Your abstract is your sales pitch for your work. If you haven’t convinced your reader by the end of the abstract that your work is interesting and relevant, you’ve lost the opportunity to convert them from curious browser to dedicated reader. "How to write an abstract for a scientific journal article: 6 criteria for success"
3. Excellence Response to Reviewers: When you submit your paper for publication in an academic peer-reviewed journal, the Reviewers might raise some questions, request a review and some modifications, and ask you to resubmit a revised manuscript along with a document called "Response to Reviewers" document. 
"How to write a "Response to Reviewers" document when resubmitting a paper"

Research Article

Original research articles are the most common type of journal article. They’re detailed studies reporting new work and are classified as primary literature. You may find them referred to as original articles, research articles, research, or even just articles, depending on the journal. These articles will include Abstract, Introduction, Materials and Methods, Results, Discussion, and Conclusion sections.

Review article

Review articles provide critical and constructive analysis of existing published literature in a field. They’re usually structured to provide a summary of existing literature, analysis, and comparison. Often, they identify specific gaps or problems and provide recommendations for future research.

Unlike original research articles, review articles are considered as secondary literature. This means that they generally don’t present new data from the author’s experimental work, but instead provide analysis or interpretation of a body of primary research on a specific topic. Secondary literature is an important part of the academic ecosystem because it can help explain new or different positions and ideas about primary research, identify gaps in research around a topic, or spot important trends that one individual research article may not.

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