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Create this page: Journal of Peruvian Studies Copy this into your new page: This is the main page for the Journal of Peruvian Studies. The Journal of Peruvian Studies also accepts review articles. These can be formal peer review articles or literature reviews of existing published articles or books. The Journal of Peruvian Studies encourages all authors and reviewers to register a user name and associate their work with their real name.

Steps in the wiki publishing process

  1. The Journal of Peruvian Studies is an "open" journal. If you wish to bring an article you have written to the attention of the Journal of Peruvian Studies community, place the {{Journal of Peruvian Studies}} template at the start of your article. For details, see the Instructions to authors.
  2. You can draft your article in a wiki environment. See preliminary drafts.
  3. When your article is ready for peer review, use the Peer Review template.
  4. If you wish to write a formal peer review article of an article marked by the {{Journal of Peruvian Studies}} template, you must mark your formal peer review article with the {{Journal of Peruvian Studies}} template. Formal peer review articles that review an article of the Journal of Peruvian Studies are themselves subject to peer review. See Journal of Peruvian Studies:Instructions for reviewers.

Browse submitted articles

All articles submitted to Journal of Peruvian Studies

Community Projects

After the second "=" enter a short description of your journal.

Create this page: Journal of Peruvian Studies:Instructions for authors Copy this into your new page: This page has instructions to authors for the Journal of Peruvian Studies

Instructions

Before you submit your article you should think about copyright and copyleft. Copyright is concerned with intellectual property. Copyright law protects a particular form in which ideas are presented by an author. Copyright is not designed to protect the actual concepts and ideas present in your article. If you want to protect the form of your article from being freely copied and distributed, do NOT add your article to this wiki (academia.wikicities.com). If you want to protect the form of your article from being freely copied and distributed you should publish it in a "fixed medium" such as in a printed journal or on a CD-ROM.

Journal of Peruvian Studies is committed to the idea that the fruits of intellectual activity should be widely distributed, without the restrictions to distribution that can be imposed by copyright. In particular, if you publish your article in Journal of Peruvian Studies, you explicitly give up your right to have control over the production of copies of your article and you give up your control over the right of others to create derivative works. However, all copies of your article must give credit to you, the author, and derivative works must be made available to the world under the same rules used by Journal of Peruvian Studies. If copyright rules do not apply to articles published in Journal of Peruvian Studies, what rules do apply? Journal of Peruvian Studies uses a form of copyleft.

There are many different approaches to copyleft. The form of copyleft used by Journal of Peruvian Studies is the GNU Free Documentation License (GFDL). Before you submit your work to Journal of Peruvian Studies or publish your article in Journal of Peruvian Studies you should read the GFDL license.

How does wiki publishing under the GFDL protect your right to get credit and recognition for your intellectual work? Notice that every wiki page for articles at academia.wikicities.com has an associated "history". The history for an article documents the authors who contributed to the article and every edit to the article. The "history" is part of your article. The GFDL specifies that it "preserves for the author and publisher a way to get credit for their work." The "History" section of your wiki format article includes the "history page(s)" associated with your article. The GFDL requires that all copies of your article or derivative works containing part of your article include the "History" section of your wiki format article. If an article has a title page that lists the authors and if the "history page(s)" associated with the article do not indicate that there have been additional authors, then copies of the article can simply give credit and acknowledgement to the authors listed on the title page. For online copies of GFDL licensed wiki format material (text and images), it has become common practice to satisfy the requirement for crediting authors by providing a hypertext link back to the original wiki source(s) where the author history is stored electronically.

Multiple page articles. If it is convenient to place parts of your article on multiple wiki pages, use the following naming convention. If the first wiki page of your article has the name "This is my title", then give additional wiki pages for your article names like this: "This is my title: supporting data". Alternatively, you can specify on the first page of your article a short title. For example, if the full title is "This is my title", short titles could be "My title" or "TIMT". If you designate a short title, then give additional wiki pages for your article names like this: "Short title: supporting data". If your article has multiple wiki pages, list all of them on the first page of the article. You might want to make the first page of your article a title page and make use of the Journal of Peruvian Studies Title Page Outline. There is also an outline for the content part of your article: Journal of Peruvian Studies:Article Content Outline. Note: use of these outlines assumes you will be submitting you article to Journal of Peruvian Studies, as described in the next section, below.

Submit your article to Journal of Peruvian Studies

  1. If you want to submit an article to Journal of Peruvian Studies, you must register a user name' with Wikia. Help:Why Register
  2. You must associate your real (legal) name with your article. This is academic publishing and authors are expected to want proper recognition and attribution.
  3. You must provide a functioning email address in the Wikia registration system. #If you fail to respond to members of the Journal of Peruvian Studies community who are involved with publishing your article, Journal of Peruvian Studies might refuse to publish your article.

Note that Journal of Peruvian Studies distinguishes between submission of articles and formal publication of articles. Submission is not the same as formal publication. You have full control over the submission process. The Journal of Peruvian Studies community has its say in the decision to formally publish your article. The decision about formal publishing of your article is a statement by your peers about the quality and importance of your article.

The Journal of Peruvian Studies is an "open" journal. If you wish to bring an article you have written to the attention of the Journal of Peruvian Studies community, create a new page for your article at academia.wikicities.com and place the {{Journal of Peruvian Studies}} template at the start of your article. Help for using templates If you do not know how to work with the Wikia user interface, use the help feature. See the discussion of Multiple page articles at the end of the previous section (above) for another submission method.

You can draft and author your article in the wiki environment of this website. See preliminary drafts. Alternatively, you can construct your article in another format and then import it to wiki format.

You do not have full control over your article after you submit it. By placing your work on a page at academia.wikicities.com you agree that it is licensed under the GFDL. If you are at all uncertain what that means, go back to the top of this page and read about copyleft and the GFDL license.

You do not have full control over your article after you submit it because a copy of your article will always exist here and other people will be able distribute and make derivative works using the contents of your article. You do have control over the next step in the wiki publishing process. You decide when your article is ready for peer review.

The first author of a submitted article can designate co-authors who have the right to edit your article. The first author can also allow other members of the Journal of Peruvian Studies community to make minor corrections to your article (spelling, grammar, etc). To do so, mark your article with the {{Minor Edits Allowed}} template.

Multiple submissions. As the author of an article submitted to Journal of Peruvian Studies, you retain copyright to your materials (text you wrote, images you made). You can republish and reticence them in any way you like (with no effect on the GFDL version retained here). For example, you can submit a version of your article to a conventional print journal. However, most journals have a policy against publishing previously published articles and such policies might prevent them from publishing an article that you have previously published in wiki format under the GFDL. What about multiple submissions to wiki journals? Journal of Peruvian Studies has the policy that it will only accept articles that are submitted to one journal at a time. Journal of Peruvian Studies has a Journal of Peruvian Studies:Submitted elsewhere system for drawing the attention of the Journal of Peruvian Studies community to articles that have been submitted to other wiki journals. This allows authors who have submitted articles to other wiki journals to post a link to their article from Journal of Peruvian Studies:Submitted elsewhere. This will allow members of the Journal of Peruvian Studies community to learn of the existence of your article. Depending on the policies of other wiki journals, members of the Journal of Peruvian Studies community may be able to review your article as a submission to the other journal.

Peer Review

Journal of Peruvian Studies is a peer-reviewed journal. When your article is ready for peer review, use the Peer Review template.

Please note that there are special rules for articles that are peer reviews of other articles. If you wish to write a formal peer review article in which you critically evaluate an article marked by the {{Journal of Peruvian Studies}} template, you must mark your formal peer review article with the {{Journal of Peruvian Studies}} template. Formal peer review articles that review an article of the Journal of Peruvian Studies are themselves subject to peer review. See Journal of Peruvian Studies:Instructions for reviewers.

After you mark your article as an available target for peer review, you can respond to any peer review articles that are submitted as critiques of your article. You must do so by submitting a peer review article that critically evaluates the peer review article that is submitted as a critique of your original article.

You can also make modifications to your original article while it is under peer review. For example, if a reviewer makes a good suggestion about how to improve your article, you are free to modify your article in an attempt to improve your article and satisfy the reviewer. You are also free to either ignore the reviewer's suggestions or submit a rebuttal of the review. As mentioned above, if you think a reviewer is wrong, you give your rebuttal in the form of a new peer review article that is submitted as a critique of the peer review article that was targeted at your original article. Note: there are only two steps in the peer review process.

  1. The reviews of your original articles
  2. Your responses to those reviews (optional)

If a reviewer of your article wishes to discuss your rebuttal, the reviewer will do so in an appendix to their original review of your article.

Under the best of conditions, your article will be promptly reviewed by two reviewers and both will suggest that your article be published. If this happens, your article will qualify for "formal publishing" (see the next section, below).

Reviewers are expected to give detailed accounts of what they like and don't like about your article. Reviewers are also required to describe the scope of their review and give your article a ranking.

Scope of Reviews. The decision by Journal of Peruvian Studies about formally publishing your article requires at least two complete peer reviews of your article. Not all peer reviews are complete reviews. Some reviewers do not have competence or time to completely review your article, but they may be able to provide expert evaluation of parts of your article. Such partial reviews can be useful to the complete reviewers who will decide if your article should be formally published in Journal of Peruvian Studies.

Article rankings by peer reviewers. Peer review articles are expected to include a ranking of the reviewed article. Journal of Peruvian Studies uses a three value ranking system.

  1. Positive. If a reviewer gives a rank of "positive" this means that the reviewer wants your article to be formally published by Journal of Peruvian Studies. However, the reviewer can give your article a positive ranking while still requiring certain changes to your article. Generally such requirements must involve only minor alterations to your article.
  2. Neutral. A ranking of "neutral" means that the reviewer sees value in your article, but the reviewer is unable to recommend formal publication until you address concerns listed by the reviewer. Reviewer concerns might include questions that you must answer in a rebuttal or changes that you are asked to make in your article.
  3. Negative. A ranking of "negative" means that the reviewer does not want to see your article formally published in Journal of Peruvian Studies. A reviewer who gives your article a negative ranking must explain what is wrong with your article. In the worst case, the reviewer may feel that your article is a complete disaster and may resent the fact that they wasted time reading it. Such a reviewer response can have serious implications if it is backed up by similar responses from other reviewers.

If two reviewers agree that your article is a waste of time, the Journal of Peruvian Studies community may decide that any future article submissions from you require prescreening. In the worst case, the reviewers might both judge that you are spamming the journal and you might be told that future submissions are not welcome.

If only one of the first two complete reviewers of your article decides that your article should be published, then at least one more complete review might be required as a tie breaker. If neither of the first two reviewers gives your article a negative ranking, then you have the option of withdrawing your submission, trying to rebut the reviewers, or modifying your article in an attempt to satisfy the reviewers.

If one reviewer is positive or neutral but a second reviewer is negative, then you can try to rebut the negative reviewer. If a negative reviewer does not change their ranking of your article after reading your rebuttal, you can wait for a third tie-breaking reviewer to critique your article or you can withdraw the submission and try to publish in a different journal.

If there are more than two complete reviewers of an article and some reviewers rank the article as positive and others rank it as negative, then a cancellation rule goes into effect. One positive ranking cancels one negative ranking. A net ranking of two or more positives (after all negatives have been cancelled by additional positives) is required for formal publication.

A net ranking of two or more negatives (after all positives have been canceled by additional negatives) is a rejection of the article. There is a chance that you can successfully rebut the negative reviewers, or you might decide to withdraw the submission and take your article to another journal.

Negative rankings of submitted articles are always a serious matter. This is true of articles that are themselves peer reviews. As mentioned above, authors who submit an article for peer review can in turn review the peer review articles that critique the originally submitted article. The same three-valued (positive, neutral, negative) ranking system is applied to peer review articles. However, these rankings are used in different way than are the ranking of regular articles. Any member of the Journal of Peruvian Studies community can perform peer reviews. Peer review of peer review articles is important to the Journal of Peruvian Studies community. Peer review of peer review articles is a form of quality control for the peer reviewers themselves.

  1. Two negative rankings of a peer review article can cancel that peer review article's utility as part of a decision for formal publication of an article. For example, if two members of the Journal of Peruvian Studies community submit peer review articles that give negative rankings of an earlier peer review article, this can cancel the effect of that earlier peer review article. A negative ranking of another peer review article is a warning sign to the Journal of Peruvian Studies community that there may be a problem with a reviewer. A negative ranking of a peer review article must be accompanied by explicit description of error, bias, misconduct or poor judgment on the part of the original reviewer.
  2. Neutral rankings of a peer review article must be accompanied by specific suggestions for reconsideration on the part of the original reviewer. This is a form of questioning the judgment of another reviewer or bringing a new perspective to the attention of another reviewer.
  3. Positive rankings of a peer review article are a vote of confidence in favor of the original reviewer. One positive ranking of a peer review article can cancel the effect of one negative ranking. This can be important if the Journal of Peruvian Studies community is contemplating restrictions on a reviewer who has received negative rankings for past peer review articles.

Formal publishing

As described above, if the peer review process determines that there is a consensus in favor of publication of an article, then formal publication becomes possible. In general, this means that there are two more positive reviewers of the article than negative reviewers. When the reviewers of an article agree that the author of the article has made adequate modifications in response to the requests of the reviewers, then a reviewer can mark the article with the Journal of Peruvian Studies Published Article template.

What happens after formal publishing?
Other authors can begin to make citations to your article after it is formally published. As discussed below, sometimes formally published wiki articles can change after publication, so citations to wiki journal articles should always explicitly cite the date of a specific version of the article.

After formal publishing, the first author of an article still has some control over the article. Some authors may decide to never allow future editing of a formally published article. Other authors may leave an article marked as open for Minor edits in order to allow the Journal of Peruvian Studies community to continue to correct minor errors in the article. For some articles, particularly literature review articles, authors may decide to periodically update the content of the article. In some cases, the first author may be open to adding new co-authors after formal publication who would assist in keeping the article updated and up to date as a review of the literature.

The Journal of Peruvian Studies also allows peer review to continue after formal publication of an article. This can be important for several reasons. Errors might be found in an article only after it has been formally published. Also, for articles that are updated by their author(s) after formal publication, new errors or problems might arise that warrant critical evaluation by the Journal of Peruvian Studies community.

Create this page: Journal of Peruvian Studies:Title Page Outline Copy this into your new page: The lower part of this page contains an outline for title pages of articles submitted to Journal of Peruvian Studies. If you use the title page outline, you will have at least two wiki pages for your article; the title page and at least one article content page. There is also an outline available for article content pages.

When you set up your article's title page, put some thought into the title and the short title. The name of the wiki page for your title page must match the title of your article. Create Links and Pages

You must have a short title and it is used in three places on the title page:

  1. In the line for Short Title
  2. In the link to the content page for your article
  3. In the category name for the category that will contain all of the wiki pages for your article.

There are five "notes" in the outline (below). These provide instructions. Remove them from your title page when you are ready to submit (save) your title page.


______copy the text below and paste it into the blank edit window of your new article________

{{Journal of Peruvian Studies}}<BR>
{{Minor Edits Allowed}} note- remove this line if you do not want [[Minor edits]]<BR>
==Title Page==
'''Title''':<BR>
'''Short Title''':<BR>
'''[[First author]]''':<BR>
'''[[Leave me alone list]]''': -empty- note- remove this line if you do not want [[Minor edits]]<BR>
'''Additional authors''':<BR>
'''Notes''':<BR>

'''Abstract'''.<BR>

===Additional pages===
[[Short Title: Article Content]]<--note: insert the real short title for your article<BR>
{{Preliminary draft|username}} <--note: raplace "username" with the wikicities username of the first author.<BR>
[[Category:First Author - Short Title]]<--note: insert your name and the short title for your article

Create this page: Journal of Peruvian Studies:Article Content Outline Copy this into your new page: The lower part of this page contains an outline for content pages of articles submitted to Journal of Peruvian Studies. There is also an outline available for article title pages. If you use the title page outline, you will have at least two wiki pages for your article; the title page and at least one article content page.

If you intend to use the Journal of Peruvian Studies:Article Content Outline, you should first use the Journal of Peruvian Studies:Title Page Outline. When you set up your article's title page, put some thought into the title and the short title. The name of the wiki page for your title page must match the title of your article.

The name(s) of your article content page(s) should have this form:

Short Title: Article content
Short Title: Supporting data

For help creating pages, see: Create Links and Pages.
For help with references, see: Help:References.

There are five "notes" in the outline (below). They provide instructions. Remove them from your article content page when you are ready to submit (save) your article content page.

______copy the text below and paste it into your new article content page________

{{Journal of Peruvian Studies}}<BR>
{{Minor Edits Allowed}}<BR> note: remove this line if you do not want Minor edits
[[Title page]]: [[Title]]<BR>
==Introduction==<BR>
{{ref|refname}}<BR> note: this is the way to cite your references

==Conclusions==<BR>

==Acknowledgements==<BR>

== References ==<BR>
# {{note|refname}} <BR>note: this is the way to build your reference list

==Other wiki pages for this article==<BR>
[[Title]]<BR>
{{Preliminary draft|username}} <--note: raplace "username" with the wikicities username of the first author.<BR> [[Category:First author - Short title]]<--note: insert your name and the short title for your article<BR>

Create this page: Journal of Peruvian Studies:Instructions for reviewers Copy this into your new page: There are two types of review articles in wiki publishing.

  1. Literature reviews are articles in which the author(s) review previously published ("formally published") articles.
  2. Peer review articles are critical evaluations of a single article.

This page contains instructions for peer review of articles in wiki format. If you perform a peer review of an article, you perform a critique of the style and intellectual content of the target article.

Peer Review Template

If you perform a peer review of an article that has been marked as a target for peer review, you report the results of your critique in the form of a wiki article. As soon as you begin to work on your peer review article, you should create a wiki page for your article and place the {{Peer Review Article}} template on your page.

Writing a peer review article is a serious commitment to the wiki publishing community. You are expected to complete your review in a timely manner. DO NOT even start to write a peer review article unless you are certain that you can complete it in a timely manner. Also, remember that your article will itself be subject to peer review by the wiki publishing community. If you publish a shoddy peer review, you can expect to suffer negative consequence including damage to your reputation as a reviewer and restriction of your freedom to publish in wiki journals.

Peer Review Outline

If you write a peer review article, you MUST make use of a peer review outline. In most cases, you should use the peer review outline that is required by the particular journal that the target article was submitted to.

There is a generic Peer review article outline that was created for articles submitted to a journal. If you wish to peer-review an article that has been submitted to Journal of Peruvian Studies, you MUST use this generic Peer review article outline. (Repeating: Journal of Peruvian Studies is currently using the generic peer review article outline for peer review of articles submitted to a journal.)

Peer Review

There are special rules for articles that are peer reviews of other articles. Authors can make modifications to their original articles while they are under peer review. For example, if a reviewer makes a good suggestion about how to improve an article, the author is free to modify the article in an attempt to improve the article and satisfy the reviewer. It is very important that reviewers make note of which version of an article is being reviewed. This information should be place in the "notes" section of your peer review article.

Authors are also free to either ignore a reviewer's suggestions or submit a rebuttal of a peer review article. If an author thinks a reviewer is wrong, a rebuttal can be given in the form of a new peer review article that is submitted as a critique of the peer review article that was targeted at the original article. Minor disputes and points of information can be exchanged between authors and reviewers by way of discussion pages; such resolution of issues should be attempted first. Note: there are only two steps in the peer review process.

  1. The reviews of an original article
  2. Author response to those reviews (optional)

If a reviewer wishes to formally respond to a rebuttal, the reviewer will do so in an appendix to their original peer review article.

Under the best of conditions, an article will be promptly reviewed by two reviewers and both will suggest that the reviewed article be published. If this happens, the article will qualify for "formal publishing" (see the next section, below).

Reviewers are expected to give detailed accounts of what they like and don't like about a reviewed article. Reviewers are also required to describe the scope of their review and give your article a ranking.

Scope of Reviews. The decision by Journal of Peruvian Studies about formally publishing an article requires at least two complete peer reviews of the article. Not all peer reviews are complete reviews. Some reviewers do not have competence or time to completely review your article, but they may be able to provide expert evaluation of parts of your article. Such partial reviews can be useful to the complete reviewers who will decide if an article should be formally published in Journal of Peruvian Studies.

Article rankings by peer reviewers. Peer review articles are expected to include a ranking of the reviewed article. Journal of Peruvian Studies uses a three value ranking system.

  1. Positive. If a reviewer gives a rank of "positive" this means that the reviewer wants the article to be formally published by Journal of Peruvian Studies. However, the reviewer can give an article a positive ranking while still requiring certain changes to the article. Generally such requirements must involve only minor alterations to the reviewed article.
  2. Neutral. A ranking of "neutral" means that the reviewer sees value in an article, but the reviewer is unable to recommend formal publication until the author of the reviewed article address concerns listed by the reviewer. Reviewer concerns might include questions that the authoer must answer in a rebuttal or changes that the author can simply make in the article. When the reviewer is informed that changes have been made in response to their request, if the changes satisfy the reviewer, the reviewer can change their ranking from "neural" to "positive".
  3. Negative. A ranking of "negative" means that the reviewer does not want to see the reviewed article formally published in Journal of Peruvian Studies. A reviewer who gives an article a negative ranking must explain what is wrong with the article. In the worst case, the reviewer may feel that the article is a complete disaster and may resent the fact that they wasted time reading it. Such a reviewer response can have serious implications if it is backed up by similar responses from other reviewers.

If two reviewers agree that an article is a waste of time, the Journal of Peruvian Studies community may decide that any future article submissions from the author of the reviewed article require prescreening. In the worst case, the reviewers might both judge that the author is spamming the journal and the author might be told that future submissions are not welcome.

If only one of the first two complete reviewers of an article decides that the article should be published, then at least one more complete review might be required as a tie breaker. If neither of the first two reviewers gives the article a negative ranking, then the author has the option of withdrawing submission, trying to rebut the reviewers, or modifying the article in an attempt to satisfy the reviewers.

If one reviewer is positive or neutral but a second reviewer is negative, then the author of the reviewed article can try to rebut the negative reviewer. If a negative reviewer does not change their ranking of the article after reading a formal rebuttal from the author of the reviewed article, the author can wait for a third tie-breaking reviewer to critique the article or can withdraw the submission and try to publish in a different journal.

If there are more than two complete reviewers of an article and some reviewers rank the article as positive and others rank it as negative, then a cancellation rule goes into effect. One positive ranking cancels one negative ranking. A net ranking of two or more positives (after all negatives have been cancelled by additional positives) is required for formal publication in Journal of Peruvian Studies.

A net ranking of two or more negatives (after all positives have been canceled by additional negatives) is a rejection of the article. There is a chance that the author of a rejected article can successfully rebut the negative reviewers, or the author might decide to withdraw the submission and take the article to another journal.

Negative rankings of submitted articles are always a serious matter. This is true of articles that are themselves peer reviews. As mentioned above, authors who submit an article for peer review can in turn review the peer review articles that critique the originally submitted article. The same three-valued (positive, neutral, negative) ranking system is applied to peer review articles themselves. However, these rankings are used in different way than are the rankings of regular articles. Any member of the Journal of Peruvian Studies community can perform peer reviews. Peer review of peer review articles is important to the Journal of Peruvian Studies community. Peer review of peer review articles is a form of quality control for the peer reviewers themselves.

  1. Two negative rankings of a peer review article can cancel that peer review article's utility as part of a decision for formal publication of an article. For example, if two members of the Journal of Peruvian Studies community submit peer review articles that give negative rankings of an earlier peer review article, this can cancel the effect of that earlier peer review article. A negative ranking of another peer review article is a warning sign to the Journal of Peruvian Studies community that there may be a problem with a reviewer. A negative ranking of a peer review article must be accompanied by explicit description of error, bias, misconduct or poor judgment on the part of the original reviewer.
  2. Neutral rankings of a peer review article must be accompanied by specific suggestions for reconsideration on the part of the original reviewer. This is a form of questioning the judgment of another reviewer or bringing a new perspective to the attention of another reviewer.
  3. Positive rankings of a peer review article are a vote of confidence in favor of the original reviewer. One positive ranking of a peer review article can cancel the effect of one negative ranking. This can be important if the Journal of Peruvian Studies community is contemplating restrictions on a reviewer who has received negative rankings for past peer review articles.

Formal publishing

As described above, if the peer review process determines that there is a community consensus in favor of publication of an article, then formal publication becomes possible. In general, this means that there are two more positive reviewers of the article than negative reviewers. When the reviewers of an article agree that the author of the article has made adequate modifications in response to the requests of the reviewers, then a reviewer can mark the article with the Journal of Peruvian Studies Published Article template.

What happens after formal publishing?
Wiki journal does not generally accept articles that cite non-peer-reviewed sources. Once an article is formally published by Journal of Peruvian Studies, other authors can begin to make citations to that article. As discussed below, sometimes formally published wiki articles can change after publication, so citations to wiki journal articles should always explicitly cite the date of a specific version of the article that is cited.

After formal publishing, the first author of an article still has some control over the article. Some authors may decide to never allow future editing of a formally published article. Other authors may leave an article marked as open for Minor edits in order to allow the Journal of Peruvian Studies community to continue to correct minor errors in the article. For some articles, particularly literature review articles, authors may decide to periodically update the content of the article. In some cases, the first author may be open to adding new co-authors after formal publication who would assist in keeping the article updated and up to date as a review of the literature.

The Journal of Peruvian Studies also allows peer review to continue after formal publication of an article. This can be important for several reasons. Errors might be found in an article only after it has been formally published. Also, for articles that are updated by their author(s) after formal publication, new errors or problems might arise that warrant new critical evaluation by the Journal of Peruvian Studies community.

Create this page: Journal of Peruvian Studies:Submitted elsewhere Copy this into your new page: If you have submitted an article to another journal, but wish to bring it to the attention of the Journal of Peruvian Studies community, add a hypertext link to your article below. Note: there is a list of known wiki journals.

List of articles

Create this page: Template:Journal of Peruvian Studies Copy this into your new page:

This article has been submitted to the Journal of Peruvian Studies at academia.wikia.com.
Note: for copies of this article or derivative works based on all or part of this article, the GNU Free Documentation License applies. Offline copies of this article and any offline derived works must include copies of the wiki history information associated with this article. Online copies of this article and online derivative works should either include the wiki history information associated with this article or a direct hypertext link back to this web page: http://academia.wikia.com/wiki/Mentor010