IEEE Internet Computing is seeking papers for the following theme issues:
- Web and Social Graph Mining
- Building Internet of Things Software
- Physical-Cyber-Social Computing
- Continuous Digital Health
Open Call: Track Articles
None at this time.
IEEE Internet Computing will be assembling its editorial calendar for the 2015–2016 timeframe at its upcoming editorial board meeting. We solicit proposals to guest edit theme issues.
The deadline for proposals for this cycle is March 1, 2014.
Your proposal should contain at least the following sections:
- Proposed Title: Clear, crisp, meaningful. Try to make it no more than five words.
- Proposers' Information: Names, affiliations, and contact information (postal address, electronic address, telephone number, and fax number).
- Introduction: Explain the theme and how it fits in the larger context of Internet computing. Describe its relevance to IEEE Internet Computing readers: importance, timelines, target audience, and so on. Examine recent publications, including other focus sections of IEEE Internet Computing, to convince the evaluators that the theme complements other work or fills a gap.
- Focus: Detail particular questions that will be addressed or perspectives that will be described. If other publications have addressed similar themes, how will this focus section differ? Describe what readers will learn and whether this information is available elsewhere.
- List of Potential Reviewers and Authors: Balance academics with industrial and governmental contributors. State preliminary contacts that have been made. However, remember that IEEE Internet Computing is a refereed publication; all invited manuscripts (except for the point/counterpoint article) must be refereed and are not guaranteed acceptance. The majority of manuscripts that finally appear in the issue will likely be the result of your solicitation. You should propose a credible plan for ensuring enough high-quality submissions. Guest editors may not submit articles other than the introduction for possible inclusion.
- Call for Articles: Create a call for articles based on your focus. This is often where the "rubber meets the road" on a topic: a good call is specific and clear. If you are proposing a special issue based on paper selection from a conference, provide the call for submissions that was used for that conference.
- Qualifications of the Guest Editors (GEs): In addition to technical qualifications, highlight your experience as editors, in IEEE Internet Computing and other publications. Attach a biography of up to one page for each GE, including a list of the five most relevant publications. Two GEs are preferable to one. At least one GE must reflect an industrial and practical viewpoint.
We would also like to extend the invitation for collections of best papers from a conference. In addition to the aforementioned requirements, we would need an explanation of how the conference scope relates to IEEE Internet Computing, the conference's historical acceptance rate for papers, and information regarding the paper selection process. The papers should be revised to include sufficient new material, and they will undergo additional review and editing.
For more information on IEEE Internet Computing magazine and author guidelines, go to http://computer.org/internet.
For questions and/or to submit a special issue proposal, contact Brian Kirk at email@example.com.
Note: All department editors' contact information can be found here.
IC's "Spotlight" series features peer-reviewed tutorials and surveys (up to 3,500 words, including approximately 250 words for each figure) on emerging technologies or new aspects of existing technologies that will provide the software platforms for Internet applications. Spotlight articles should give developers of advanced Web-based applications a practical introduction to applying the technologies and methods. Previous articles have covered a range of topics, including RDF, device independence, and Web services.
For feedback on a submission's suitability, please contact the department editor at firstname.lastname@example.org.
As a crossroads between academic researchers and software professionals, IEEE Internet Computing presents novel content from academic and industry experts on a wide range of topics. It applies theory to the practice of building Internet systems and feeds the experience of Internet system construction and use back into research and theory. The magazine reaches more than 7,000 subscribers internationally, comprising leading researchers, developers, and engineers.
IC invites researchers and practitioners to submit articles describing their efforts and experiences with developments and key trends in Internet technologies and applications. IC is about the engineering, science, and art of building networks and networked applications. Software systems can often be understood as layers of elements that each rely on services provided by lower layers and provide services to the layers above them. Because a skilled developer at any architectural level must be familiar with both the facilities and pragmatics of the lower levels and the requirements of higher levels, IC covers a range from just above the details of network protocols to just below the domain-specific details of applications. On the other hand, some possibilities—such as security and quality of service—cross-cut many or all layers and are also of great interest to our readers.
As the IEEE's Internet journal, IC is widely available, both in print and in digital libraries, which makes it the premier place to publish novel scientific and engineering papers that have actual impact on the practice of system development. Appropriate topics of interest include but are not limited to
- programming, information, and e-commerce technologies for Internet applications;
- network protocols, structures, and services;
- security, reliability, manageability, and scalability in Internet application;
- Internet application technologies, including streaming multimedia, collaboration, knowledge management, education, medicine, engineering design, science, and games and entertainment;
- human-interface issues for Internet systems; and
- social effects/aspects of the Internet.
Articles should be understandable to a broad audience of science and engineering professionals and students. The writing should be down to earth, practical, and original, avoiding too much focus on theory, mathematics, jargon, and abstract concepts. Authors should not assume that the audience will have specialized experience in a particular subfield.
Accepted papers will be professionally edited for content and style. Submissions must be original manuscripts of fewer than 5,000 words including all text, the abstract, keywords, bibliography, biographies, and 250 words for each figure and table. All manuscripts are subject to peer review on both technical merit and relevance to IC's international readership. We do not accept white papers, and we discourage strictly theoretical or mathematical papers. For author guidelines and information on how to submit a manuscript, please log in to Manuscript Central to create or access an account, which you can use to log on to IC's Author Center and upload your submission.