Editors

Editors

To schedule, organize, and revise material for the publication or on websites, the Editor in Chief can assign a manuscript to the Journal Handling Editor due to an increase in submitted manuscripts. The assigned manuscript will be reviewed by several relevant reviewers, whom assigned by the editor. The editor will also review story ideas to determine what content will appeal to readers the most. Editors provide feedback on the product and recommend titles and headlines throughout the review process.

 

The main role of Editors

- Decision on publication

- Confidentiality

- Fair play

- Conflicts of interest and disclosure

- Involvement and cooperation in investigation

Different Types of Editors in JCC Journal

The journal Composites and Compounds (JCC) usually asks one or more of the 8 editors to edit the manuscript after it has been submitted. As a result, choosing the right editor for a paper is based on the requirements and, in some cases, the available budget. As a result, editors may play a variety of roles in having a paper or book published.

  1. Proofreader

Although there are several different types of editors and their positions, proofreaders are one of the most popular. Proofreaders examine content after it has gone through the other stages of editing. It is the last read through before publishing. Proofreaders mostly look for obvious grammar and punctuation errors, and they do not have much feedback on consistency or content development.

  1. Developmental Editor

Developmental editors coaches authors to prepare stories for publication. They encourage you and assist you in keeping the sound, structure, and audience in mind. They will even push you to strengthen your writing skills and argue with you about how to build your plot. Developmental editors should be able to assist you when you need assistance on moving your story forward. They could even do some ghostwriting.

  1. Content Editor

Content Editors examine every aspect of the writing. They go over the story with books and make adjustments to the plot, characters, setting, and so on as needed. A content editor ensures that the scope of an article is appropriate for its audience and subject matter in journalism or online publications. This type of editor is a great choice if you need a wide range of work. They'll scrutinize every detail of your work to ensure that the content is of good quality and engaging in general. Some content editors go so far as to consider marketing strategy and overall writing effectiveness.

  1. Copy Editor

Copy editors, also known as line editors and content editors, are responsible for checking everything from statistics to grammar and formatting. These editors are capable of handling any task. Copy editors focus on punctuation and grammar in particular. They have a thorough understanding of the English language and are well-versed in various writing types.

  1. Associate Editor

Associate editors are sometimes employed by a journal. This job is also known as a "Section Editor." The associate editor's duties are similar to those of an acquisition editor in which he/she is in charge of finding stories or material for publication. These editors read and evaluate content before it is published. They often collaborate on subjects that readers may be interested in, and they change the title and content to make it more engaging. When selecting and editing material, they keep the journal's ultimate purpose in mind.

  1. Contributing Editor

Contributing editors, also known as roving editor, provide their services to a journal. An editor-at-large is a term used in the journalism industry to describe a contributing editor. A contributing editor has more flexibility in terms of what they edit or work on, and they contribute regularly.

 

  1. Handling Editor

The handling editor is the person overall in charge of an article, story, or other content. The chief editor reviews the finished product to ensure it follows journal requirements before approving it for publication. To be considered for this role, you will need years of experience. A chief editor, on the other hand, will have the final say on your written content if you're looking for someone who knows what they're doing.

  1. Editor-in-Chief

So, what does it mean to be an editor-in-chief (EIC)? The editor-in-chief is usually the person in charge of the journal's editing department and all of the other editors in journal. They handle larger tasks and distribute work to the editing team. The EIC is also in charge of maintaining the journal's voice as well as its ideology and mission. Editors-in-chief are often referred to as editors-at-large by publishing firms, implying that they are free to work on any project they choose.