How are each of these Errata, expressions of concern and withdrawals formed? They usually result from a request from the author or an observation by an expert, a member of the editorial staff, another journal, a publishing house, an employer, a research promoter, a reader or a “whistleblower” or a comparison of content with plagiarism software. According to the Chicago Manual of Style, “Errata, error lists, and their corrections can take the form of loose, inserted, or linked pages. An Errata sheet is certainly not a common part of a book. It should never be delivered to correct simple typographical errors (which can be corrected in later printing) or to add additions or revisions to the printed text (which should wait for the next edition of the book). . . .
Posted in: UncategorizedLeave a Comment (0) ↓