International Journal of Engineering Research & Science (IJOER), ISSN 2395-6992 (online), with frequency monthly international journal, by AD Publications, Sector-3, MP Colony, Bikaner, Rajasthan, India since year 2015.

Open entrance is an ongoing publication put into practice which differs in the way customary methods of publishing papers to the public get submitted, reviewed, genuine and finally published. In Open Access publication replica neither readers nor a reader's establishment are charged for entrée to articles or other assets. Users are free to read, download, facsimile, allocate, print, search, or link to the full texts of these articles for any non-commercial reason without requiring a subscription to the paper in which these articles are published. IJOER ethics in sequence is collected from COPE.

International Journal of Engineering Research & Science (IJOER) follows the Open Access publication model. The Publication cost should be banned by the author's institution or research funds. These Open Access charges reinstate subscription charges and allow the IJOER to make the valuable published resources freely accessible to all paying attention online visitors, in particular the researchers and young scholars from mounting countries.

The practice of examine review is to ensure that only high-quality science is published. It is an objective process at the heart of good intellectual publishing and is carried out by all highly regarded scientific journals. Our reviewers therefore play a fundamental role in maintaining the high standards of the Engineering Journal: IJOER and all manuscripts are examine reviewed following the practice outlined below.

IJOER is accountable for guiding over all stages of publishing very seriously and we recognize our ethical and other everyday jobs. IJOER is dedicated to ensuring that advertising, reprint or other commercial revenue has no collision or influence on editorial decisions. as well, Editorial Board will assist in communications with other journals and/or publishers where this is valuable to editors.


Accountability of Editors

1. Fair policy and perspective independence:

Editors need to review the submitted manuscripts solely on the basis of their academic value (importance, originality, study's validity, clarity) and its significance to the journal's scope, oblivious to the authors' race, gender, sexual orientation, ethnic origin, nationality, religious belief, political philosophy or institutional association. Editors are not allowed to tidy up and publish by the policies of governments or any supplementary agencies outside of the journal itself. The Editor-in-Chief has full power over the entire editorial content of the journal and the timing of publication of that content.


2.  Privacy:

Editors, editorial and critic staff will not disclose any information about a submitted manuscript to anyone other than the corresponding author, reviewers, latent reviewers, other editorial advisers, and the publisher, as suitable.


3. Revelation and conflicts of interest:

Editors, editorial and reviewer board members will not use unpublished information disclosed in a submitted document for their own research purposes without the authors' open written consent. Privileged information or ideas obtained by board member as a effect of handling the manuscript will be kept confidential and not used for their individual advantage. Board member will use again themselves from bearing in mind manuscripts in which they have conflicts of interest resulting from ready for action collaborative, or other relationships/connections with any of the authors, companies or institutions linked to the papers; instead, they will ask another associate of the editorial board to handle the manuscript.


4. Publication decisions:

The board member has to make sure that all submitted manuscripts being measured for publication undergo peer-review by at least two reviewers who are specialist in the field. The Editor-in-Chief is liable for deciding which of the manuscripts submitted to the journal will be published, based on the corroboration of the work in question, its significance to researchers and readers, the reviewers' comments, and such legal necessities as are currently in force concerning defamation, copyright breach and plagiarism. The Editor-in-Chief may award with other editors or reviewers in making this decision.


5. Participation and cooperation in investigations:

Board members (in conjunction with the publisher and/or society) will take receptive events when ethical concerns are raised with regard to a submitted manuscript or published paper. Every reported act of unethical publishing performance will be looked into, even if it is discovered years after publication. Our journal editors pursue the COPE Flowcharts when dealing with cases of alleged misconduct. If, on investigation, the ethical concern is well-founded, a alteration, retraction, expression of concern or other note as may be applicable will be published in the journal.


Responsibilities of Authors

1. Reporting Principles:

Authors of original research be supposed to present an accurate account of the work performed and the results, followed by an ideal discussion of the significance of the work. The manuscript should contain enough detail and references to permit others to duplicate the work. Review articles should be accurate, purpose and broad, while editorial 'opinion' or perspective pieces should be clearly recognized as such. Fraudulent or knowingly imprecise statements constitute unethical events and are unacceptable.


2.  Data access and maintenance:

Authors may be asked to provide the raw data of their study together with the manuscript for editorial review and should be organized to make the data publicly available if practicable. In any occasion, authors should ensure accessibility of such data to other experienced professionals for at least 10 years after publication (preferably via an institutional or subject-based data warehouse or other data center), provided that the secrecy of the participants can be protected and legal rights concerning proprietary data do not preclude their release.


3. Uniqueness and plagiarism:

Authors should ensure that they have written and submit only entirely unique works, and if they have used the work and/or words of others, that this has been suitably cited. Publications that have been significant in determining the nature of the work reported in the manuscript should also be cited. Plagiarism takes many forms, from "passing off" another's paper as the author's have possession of, to copying or paraphrasing substantial parts of another's paper (without provenance), to claiming results from research conducted by others. Plagiarism in all its forms constitutes unethical publishing manners and is unacceptable.


4. Manifold, duplicate, superfluous or concurrent submission/publication:

Papers describing fundamentally the same research should not be published in more than one journal or most important publication. Hence, authors should not submit for consideration a manuscript that has already been published in another journal. Submission of a manuscript at the same time as to more than one journal is unethical publishing behavior and unacceptable. The publication of some kinds of articles (such as scientific guidelines, translations) in more than one journal is sometimes reasonable, provided that certain conditions are met. The authors and editors of the journals concerned must agree to the secondary publication, which must replicate the same data and interpretation of the primary document. The primary orientation must be cited in the secondary publication.


5. Authorship of the manuscript:

Only persons who meet these authorship criterion should be listed as authors in the manuscript as they must be able to take public responsibility for the content: (i) made significant aid to the conception, design, execution, data acquirement, or analysis/interpretation of the study; and (ii) drafted the manuscript or revised it critically for vital intellectual content; and (iii) have seen and approved the final version of the paper and decided to its submission for publication. All persons who made considerable contributions to the work reported in the manuscript (such as technical help, writing and editing support, general support) but who do not meet the criteria for authorship must not be listed as an author, but should be approved in the "Acknowledgements" section after their written authorization to be named as been obtained. The corresponding author should ensure that all appropriate coauthors (according to the above definition) and no unsuitable coauthors are included in the author list and verify that all coauthors have seen and permitted the final version of the manuscript and agreed to its submission for publication.


6. Disclosure and conflicts of interest:

Authors be supposed to (1) at the earliest stage possible (usually by submitting a disclosure form at the time of submission and including a statement in the manuscript). (2) disclose any conflicts of interest that might be construed to manipulate the results or their interpretation in the manuscript. Examples of potential conflicts of interest that should be disclosed comprise financial ones such as honoraria, educational grants or other funding, participation in speakers' bureaus, membership, employment, consultancies, stock ownership, or other equity attention, and paid expert testimony or patent-licensing arrangements, as well as non-financial ones such as personal or professional associations, affiliations, knowledge or beliefs in the subject matter or materials discussed in the manuscript. All sources of financial support for the work should be disclosed (including the grant number or other reference number if any).


7. Acknowledgement of sources:

Authors should ensure that they have appropriately acknowledged the work of others, and be supposed to also cite publications that have been influential in determining the nature of the reported work. Information obtained privately (from discussion, correspondence or conversation with third parties) must not be used or reported without explicit, written permission from the source. Authors should not use information obtained in the course of providing private services, such as refereeing manuscripts or grant applications, unless they have obtained the clear written permission of the author(s) of the work concerned in these services.


8. Hazards and human or animal subjects:

If the work involves chemicals, procedures or equipment that has any unusual hazards inherent in their use, the authors must clearly identify these in the manuscript. If the work involves the use of animals or human participants, the authors should ensure that all actions were performed in compliance with relevant laws and institutional rule and that the appropriate institutional committee(s) has approved them; the manuscript should contain a statement to this consequence. Authors should also include a declaration in the manuscript that informed consent was obtained for carrying out tests with human participants. The privacy rights of human participants must always be observed.


9. Peer review:

Authors are obliged to partake in the peer review process and cooperate fully by responding on time to editors' requests for raw data, clarifications, and proof of ethics approval, patient consents and copyright permissions. In the case of a first decision of "revisions necessary", authors should take action to the reviewers' comments methodically, point by point, and in a timely manner, revising and re-submitting their manuscript to the journal by the time limit given.


10. Essential errors in published works:

When authors find out significant errors or inaccuracies in their own published work, it is their compulsion to promptly notify the journal's editors or publisher and assist with them to either correct the paper in the form of an erratum or to withdraw the paper. If the editors or publisher learns from a third party that a published work contains a noteworthy error or inaccuracy, then it is the authors' obligation to promptly correct or take back the paper or provide evidence to the journal editors of the correctness of the paper.


Responsibilities of the Publisher

1. Handling of unprincipled publishing behavior:

In cases of suspected or proven scientific misconduct, deceitful publication or plagiarism, the publisher, in close collaboration with the editors, will take all proper measures to clarify the situation and to amend the article in question. This includes the prompt publication of an erratum, clarification or, in the harshest case, the retraction of the artificial work. The publisher, together with the editors, shall take logical steps to identify and prevent the publication of papers where research misconduct has occurred, and under no conditions encourage such misconduct or knowingly allow such misconduct to take place.


2. Access to journal content:

The publisher is dedicated to the permanent availability and preservation of scholarly research and ensures ease of access by partnering with organizations and maintaining our own digital records.