Taylor & Francis are delighted to be attending Evolution 2019 in Providence, Rhode Island. As a global journals publisher we support academics, scholarly societies, scientists, universities and libraries worldwide to bring knowledge to life.
Attendees of the Evolution 2019 meeting can access 10 articles of their own choice from our catalogue of over 2,500 journals.
Read on to find out about some of our leading journals in Evolutionary Biology, Biodiversity, Ecology, Molecular Biology, Zoology, Palaeontology, Plant Science and Biotechnology.
Journal of Natural History
Voted one of the SLA's 100 most influential journals in biology and medicine over the past 100 years
Journal of Natural History is an international zoological journal publishing original research and reviews in evolutionary biology and ecology. It maintains its historical niche by publishing a broad range of systematics papers on all animal phyla from Porifera to Chordata, encompassing traditional taxonomic revisions and descriptions, cladistic analyses and molecular phylogenetics and phylogenomics. The journal has recognized strengths in entomology and marine invertebrates, but also welcomes papers on the natural history of all animal species and on the interactions of species with their environment. Preference is given to in-depth papers and extensive taxonomic reviews: single species descriptions and checklists are not normally considered. Authors wishing to suggest a review paper should contact the relevant editor.
Systematics and Biodiversity
Published on behalf on the Natural History Museum
Systematics and Biodiversity is devoted to whole-organism biology. It is a quarterly, international, peer-reviewed, life science journal, without page charges, which is published by Taylor & Francis for The Natural History Museum, London. The criterion for publication is scientific merit. Systematics and Biodiversity documents the diversity of organisms in all natural phyla, through taxonomic papers that have a broad context (not single species descriptions), while also addressing topical issues relating to biological collections, and the principles of systematics. It particularly emphasises the importance and multi-disciplinary significance of systematics, with contributions which address the implications of other fields for systematics, or which advance our understanding of other fields through taxonomic knowledge, especially in relation to the nature, origins, and conservation of biodiversity, at all taxonomic levels.
We are pleased to announce that Professor Elliot Shubert, the EiC of Systematics and Biodiversity, will be giving a talk for researchers on how to write an effective research paper. This will give a clear view of how to construct a typical scientific paper by describing various tips and tricks including “breaking writer's block”, organising each section and how to choose a journal for submission.
Professor Elliot Shubert has 46 years of professional experience. He was a Professor of Biology at a University in the USA for 21 years. Since 1994, he has been a Scientific Associate at the Natural History Museum and more recently a visiting research scientist at the University of Westminster. He is currently editor-in-chief of the Natural History Museum journal Systematics and Biodiversity.
Highly read, highly cited
Open Access Journals
Increase visibility and influence policymakers, media, educators, and more
Why publish open access?
Open Access (OA) means your research is free to access online as soon as it is published, meaning anyone can read (and cite) your work. Increase readership, make an impact beyond your field, and retain the copyright to your article. Learn more about what publishing open access can do for you, and visit Author Services for a step-by-step guide to publishing your research.