Calls for Papers

All submissions must be original manuscripts of less than 5,000 words, and must focus on Internet technologies and implementations. All manuscripts accepted for publication must pass peer review.

Articles should be written for a readership consisting primarily of professional system and software designers and engineers (75% working in industry).

IEEE Internet Computing is seeking papers for the following theme issues:

In addition to these special issues, IC  is always accepting submissions for nontheme articles. For an idea of what we're looking for, please see our call for nontheme submissions here.

We also present track features about certain themes over the course of the year. Please see our call here.

Call for special issue proposals

IEEE Internet Computing publishes novel content from academic and industry experts on a wide range of special issue theme topics. Currently, IC is seeking special issue proposals for the 2010-2011 editorial calendar.

How to Submit a Manuscript

The IEEE Computer Society now employs a secure, Web-based manuscript submission and peer-review tracking system. Authors must use Manuscript Central to upload their submissions. First-time users must create a new account.

Please see our submission guidelines and requirements located in the Author Center.

Click here to submit a manuscript

Rich Internet Applications (May/June 2010)

Final submissions due 15 September 2009

Please email the guest editors a brief description of the article you plan to submit by 1 September 2009

Guest Editors: Fernando Sánchez, Gustavo Rossi , Piero Fraternali , and Robert Filman

Although rich Internet applications (RIA) technologies have enabled many successful applications, programming technology alone doesn't result in sustainable systems. RIA development has brought novel challenges to system design, implementation, testing, and maintenance, exacerbated by Internet architectures' complexity and a proliferating variety of design and programming platforms. Most current efforts at ameliorating this situation create software frameworks to implement RIAs. However, to cope with these new application' entire life cycle, we need innovation in principled approaches.

This special issue seeks original articles examining the state-of-the-art, open problems, and future directions in the systematic development of rich Internet applications. Appropriate topics include

  • model-driven engineering applied to RIAs;
  • methodological approaches for process, data, presentation, and communication design;
  • tool support for the RIA life cycle;
  • accessibility and usability issues;
  • re-engineering Web applications into RIAs; and
  • future trends.

Information Quality in the Internet Era (July/August 2010)

Final submission due 15 November 2009

Please email the guest editors a brief description of the article you plan to submit by 1 November 2009

Guest Editors: Carlo BatiniElisa BertinoMonica Scannapieco, and Andrea Maurino

In the Internet era, information is accessible and published by everyone in a free and uncontrolled way. New technologies such as mashups and service-oriented computing let users search data and use it to provide new services. New kinds of data types, such as geographical and multimedia video, are becoming common in the day-by-day user experience. This incredible amount of available data introduces new, challenging data quality problems. Low information quality is common in governmental, commercial, and industrial Web applications (including Web 2.0 tools). We can no longer ignore alarming situations involving various information quality problems (such as accessibility or data preservation) and new theoretical as well as pragmatic approaches are needed. As a consequence, information quality on the Web is becoming one of the most interesting topics in the academic and industrial communities. 

This special issue of IC seeks original research contributions, industrial experience, and case studies relating to all aspects of information quality in the Internet era. Appropriate topics include

  • information integration and fusion;
  • information quality in multimedia, semistructured, and unstructured data;
  • information quality in Web applications (including Web 2.0 tools);
  • information quality in sensor networks;
  • information quality assessment; and
  • information quality methodologies.

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