The protocol for naming species was invented in the 1700s by Swedish botanist Carl Linnaeus.Linnaeus created the system of “binomial nomenclature,” which uses only two designations–genus and specific epithet as the species name.
For example: This is something to check when proofreading your text.
Cultivar names are dictated by International Code of Nomenclature for Cultivated Plants When writing, the cultivar name is added after genus or specific epithet and is put in single quotes without italicization.
If we use the scientific name, we need only to use the first letter of the genus followed by a period and the specific epithet.
For example: In this case, “spp.” is an abbreviation for “several species” (“sp” is the designation for one species) in the genus. If you are focusing on a few species in particular, you would refer to the species name of each one.
Taylor, Morris, & Schulman 1993), or even the work of someone you have never met, as long as your name happens to be on the paper (e.g. In this paper, we discuss scientific research (section 2), scientific writing (section 3) and scientific publication (section 4), and draw some conclusions (section 5). You have spent years on a project and have finally discovered that you cannot solve the problem you set out to solve.
The purpose of science is to get paid for doing fun stuff if you're not a good enough programmer to write computer games for a living (Schulman et al. Nominally, science involves discovering something new about the universe, but this is not really necessary. In order to obtain a grant, your application must state that the research will discover something incredibly fundamental. Nonetheless, you have a responsibility to present your research to the scientific community (Schulman et al. Be aware that negative results can be just as important as positive results, and also that if you don't publish enough you will never be able to stay in science.
Members of the staff in the Colorado State University Writing Center were among the group that migrated the guides to the new system.
We are particularly grateful to Carrie Lamanna, Patricia Lincoln, Aubrey Johnson, Christina Shane, Jennifer Lawson, Karen Buntinas, and Ellen Palmquist for their efforts in migrating, editing, and updating the guides.
We (meaning I) present observations on the scientific publishing process which (meaning that) are important and timely in that unless I have more published papers soon, I will never get another job.
These observations are consistent with the theory that it is difficult to do good science, write good scientific papers, and have enough publications to get future jobs. Schulman 1988; Schulman & Fomalont 1992; Schulman, Bregman, & Roberts 1994; Schulman & Bregman 1995; Schulman 1996) are an important, though poorly understood, method of publication.