Impact Factor 1.895 | CiteScore 2.24
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Frontiers in Radiation Detectors and Imaging covers research in the field of innovative radiation instrumentation in medicine, biology, astronomy, high energy, nuclear and environmental physics, space and others applications. The aim of this section is to explore novel and groundbreaking ideas, which could be beneficial in several areas of research and because of their strong interdisciplinary nature are not covered in the same journal.
The new Specialty Section of Frontiers in Physics welcomes submissions of original studies on sensors, materials, electronics, integration, simulation and data in all fields requiring fast and highly resolved imaging of radiation with emphasis on crossdisciplinary methodologies in physics, engineering and technology including quantum detection, 2D- and meta- materials and image manipulation techniques.
Indexed in: Scopus, Google Scholar, DOAJ, CrossRef, Chemical Abstracts Service (CAS), SAO/NASA ADS, Science Citation Index Expanded, Inspire, CLOCKSS
Radiation Detectors and Imaging welcomes submissions of the following article types: Brief Research Report, Correction, Editorial, Mini Review, Original Research, Perspective, Review, Specialty Grand Challenge and Technology and Code.
All manuscripts must be submitted directly to the section Radiation Detectors and Imaging, where they are peer-reviewed by the Associate and Review Editors of the specialty section.
Articles published in the section Radiation Detectors and Imaging will benefit from the Frontiers impact and tiering system after online publication. Authors of published original research with the highest impact, as judged democratically by the readers, will be invited by the Chief Editor to write a Frontiers Focused Review - a tier-climbing article. This is referred to as "democratic tiering". The author selection is based on article impact analytics of original research published in all Frontiers specialty journals and sections. Focused Reviews are centered on the original discovery, place it into a broader context, and aim to address the wider community across all of Physics.
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