Publishing with Nature Electronics: The talk of the Senior Editor

It was great hosting Dr Christiana Varnava, the Senior Editor of Nature Electronics. Here is the recorded version of her talk.

Editorial talk:Publishing with Nature Electronics

11:00 Welcome note by Prof Gabby Sarusi, Deputy for Research at School of Electrical and Computer Engineering, BGU

11:10 Welcome note by Dr Alina Karabchevsky Chair of the Women in Engineering (WIE) Affinity Group (AG) IEEE Israel Section

11:20 Part I Editorial talk: ‘Publishing with Nature Electronics’ by Dr. Christiana Varnava, Nature Electronics editor

11:50 Part II 'My path in research' by Dr. Christiana Varnava

Launched in January 2018, Nature Electronics is an online-only monthly journal publishing the best research from all areas of electronics, incorporating the work of scientists, engineers and researchers in industry. Nature Electronics publishes both fundamental and applied research across all areas of electronics, including optoelectronics, from the study of novel phenomena and devices, to the design, construction and wider application of electronic circuits. It also covers commercial and industrial aspects of electronics research. In Part I of this talk I will introduce the journal and try to answer any questions you have about getting published with Springer Nature. I'll also cover: what we look for in the papers that we consider for publication; the mechanics of how submissions are handled; how to decide if your paper could be for us; and what to do when you think we (or our referees) have got a decision wrong. In Part II of this talk I will give an outline of my career so far and how I came to be an editor with Springer Nature.

About the speaker Dr. Christiana Varnava, Nature Electronics senior editor

Christiana joined Nature Electronics in 2017 as an associate editor. Originally from Cyprus, she graduated with an MEng in Electrical and Electronic Engineering from Imperial College London, before obtaining an MRes in Photonics from University College London. She then completed her PhD studies at the University of Cambridge, where she worked on entangled light-emitting diodes based on quantum dots and on optical quantum information applications at Toshiba’s Cambridge Research Laboratory.