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  • How to use Present Perfect Tense in your Introduction Section
  • Present perfect tense is more common than simple past tense in a literature review. Present perfect tense is used to describe findings or events that happened in the past but have present consequences. Put another way, present perfect tense should be used when making broad statements about trends or generally accepted knowledge in the field. What is Present Perfect Tense? Using present perfect tense usually involves the word “has” or “have” in addition to the past tense version of the reporting verb. Unlike simple past tense, the authors are not ref...
  • The peer review process for journal publication
  • How does the journal editor choose suitable peer reviewers? When journal editors receive a paper for consideration, they typically send it to two or three academics who are experts in the field. Journals in the field of sport management usually use only two PRs, unless the initial round of reviews raises differing opinions on the work, and the field of social sciences sometimes invites four to participate in the initial round. Choosing suitable PRs for can be a very time-consuming and laborious task for journal editors. To simplify the task, some jo...