Submit Your Work to a SIAM Journal Now 

SIAM journals accept electronic submission of manuscripts because of the efficiency for authors, editors, and referees, and the resulting shorter review times. Submit your paper and a cover letter in PDF format via the Journal Submission & Tracking System. Figures, if any, must be embedded "inline" in the manuscript.

Submission of a manuscript to a SIAM journal is representation by the author that the manuscript has not been submitted simultaneously for publication elsewhere, and papers that have been published elsewhere will not be considered. An exception may be made occasionally for a substantially revised conference proceedings paper, provided that it is so identified in the submission letter and in the paper itself.

If your paper contains material (for example, tables or figures) from another published source, the previously published material must be accompanied by written permission from the author and publisher. Complete addresses should be provided for all authors. To assist referees unpublished references can also be submitted with an indication of whether they have been accepted for publication.

Authors can suggest an editor from among those listed on the journal's masthead, but the editor-in-chief has the exclusive right to assign papers to members of the editorial board. The editors reserve the right to reject any manuscript that does not conform to the journal’s standards.

SIAM Discount on English Language Editing Service

SIAM has partnered with Charlesworth Author Services to provide language editing and translation services at a discount. Charlesworth's Ph.D.-educated scientific and technical editors edit and polish academic papers, grant proposals, conference presentations, and more to enhance English-language readability. International authors may wish to use these services to improve the readability of their article prior to submission.

More information, along with availability of a 10% discount on editing service, is available by using this link. Both SIAM members and nonmembers may take advantage of the discount.

Note: This service does not replace the copyediting SIAM performs on accepted journal articles, nor does use of the service guarantee acceptance in SIAM publications or conferences.

Open Access

When a manuscript is accepted for publication, SIAM journal authors can opt to pay a one-time fee of $3,300. The payment of this Article Processing Charge places the full published version of the article in Open Access, freely available to all. This option is voluntary and is solely up to the author, who may have funding available to put to this use. Otherwise, the full version of the paper is available only to journal subscribers.

Authors who pay the Article Processing Charge fee must select the Open Access option through item 6 on the Consent to Publish form, which the Corresponding Author completes at manuscript submission. Doing so licenses SIAM to publish the work under the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International (CC BY) License. This license allows authors and others to copy, distribute, transmit, and adapt the work, provided that proper credit is given.

SIAM Journals and Plan S

SIAM journals are fully compliant with Plan S under the “repository route”, also known as “green open access”. SIAM journal authors are permitted to deposit the Author’s Accepted Manuscript (AAM) in an institutional or subject repository at the time of final publication with a CC BY license or another creative commons license as permitted under Plan S licensing requirements (Last Accessed: March 2022).

SIAM Journals and UKRI Open Access Policy

SIAM journals are fully compliant with the UKRI Open Access Policy under “Route 2”, also known as “green open access”. SIAM journal authors are permitted to deposit the Author’s Accepted Manuscript (AAM) in an institutional or subject repository at the time of final publication with a CC BY license or another creative commons license as permitted under UKRI’s licensing requirements (Last Accessed: March 2022).

Refereeing and Revision Times

SIAM’s journals consider some 6,000 submitted manuscripts every year - an enormous effort that relies on hundreds of volunteer editors and thousands of volunteer referees. As with other mathematics journals, this process often takes quite a while, and the average interval from submission of a SIAM manuscript to its final acceptance, averaged over all journals, is about 10 and a half months. While this is an acceleration from the past, SIAM continues to work to improve this figure.

In particular, SIAM’s journal editors will, by default, normally ask a reviewer to produce a report, if possible, within two months. This target can always be overridden for particularly lengthy or difficult manuscripts, and referees can always request extensions. In order to make the best use of volunteer referee efforts, editors also have the mandate to reject (without review) papers that, in their opinion, are not suitable for publication in the journal due to subject matter or clear weaknesses in scientific content or presentation style. Authors are also being asked to return revisions more quickly, particularly in the case of minor changes, where a one-month return is requested.

It is increasingly difficult to find suitable referees for all the papers submitted, and we hope that authors will also do their part to serve as referees for papers when requested by SIAM editors. We welcome comments from authors and referees on the important question of how SIAM should most effectively process its manuscripts. Please send any thoughts to the SIAM Publications Director .

SIAM Name Change Policy

SIAM Publications respects that authors may seek to change their names for reasons such as marriage, divorce, alignment with gender identity, or religious conversion. This policy outlines how SIAM will work with SIAM authors who request a change to their name on their published record. View full details at

Potentially Offensive Material

There is no general rule on what material is appropriate for publication in SIAM publications. However, if an editor believes that the use of some material (text, images, etc.) may offend SIAM readers, there will be an exchange with the authors on the need for the particular material and whether alternatives can be identified to express the same results. Unless the authors can make convincing arguments that the particular material is essential to convey the scientific contribution, it is expected that the material be replaced prior to review and further consideration for publication. For example, the "Lena image" has been used in past publications on imaging but is inconsistent with efforts to promote inclusion in mathematics, science, and engineering. SIAM will not consider submissions containing this image.

Author Appeals

An author who wishes to appeal a decision of a paper they submitted to a SIAM journal should direct it to the Editor-in-Chief. The Editor-in-Chief will examine the determinations that led to the decision, including any referee reports and Associate Editor recommendations, and will reply to the author.

Should the author wish to pursue an objection after receiving the Editor-in-Chief’s determination, the last line of appeal is to the Vice President for Publications.

Protecting Referee Personal Information

In the interest of protecting reviewer anonymity, it is important to check for personal information contained within referee reports and remove it if discovered in hidden areas. This personal data that can compromise the identity of a referee is typically found in the "properties" and "metadata" of Word and Adobe file formats.

How to Anonymize Adobe PDFs

To check for and remove personal information from Adobe PDF files from Acrobat versions DC and above:

  1. Open the PDF document.
  2. Choose "Tools" and then select "Redact."
  3. Choose “Remove Hidden Information” and wait for the tool to finish running.
  4. If any items appear in the Results, click “Remove.”
  5. Save the file, note that identity information is not removed until the file is saved.

To check for and remove personal information from Adobe PDF files from Acrobat versions 8, 9, and X:

  1. Open the PDF document.
  2. From the "Document" pull-down menu, select "Examine Document" and wait for the tool to finish running.
  3. If any items appear check-marked, click “Remove.”
  4. Save the file, note that identity information is not removed until the file is saved.

A fast, easy, and recommended manual check is:

  1. File.
  2. Properties.
  3. Click the Description tab and pay particular attention to the block labeled “Author.” This is a frequent location of a name or initials.

How to Anonymize Microsoft Word Files

To check for and remove personal information from Word 2010, 2013, and 2016 (.docx) files:

  1. Click the File tab at the top-left corner of the window.
  2. Click "Info" in the column at the left side of the window.
  3. Click the "Check for Issues" drop-down menu, then click "Inspect Document."
  4. Check the "Document Properties and Personal Information box" (you can uncheck the rest of the options), then click the "Inspect" button. 
  5. Click the "Remove All" button at the top of the window, then click the "Close" button. Be sure to save the document after making all of your changes.

To check for and remove personal information from Word 2007 (.docx) files:

  1. Right click the Word .docx file.
  2. Click "Properties" and select the Details tab.
  3. Click "Remove Properties and Personal Information.”
  4. Choose "Create a copy with all possible properties removed" and click OK, or Choose the radio button for "Remove the following properties from this file," checkmark your selections, and click OK.
  5. This removes hidden personal information from the copy that Word has created. The new file has “copy” added to the original file name. Example: Report_on_submission – copy.docx. Take care to send this file and not the original, which will still carry identity information.

To check for and remove personal information from Word 1997-2003 (.doc) files:

  1. Open the Word .doc file.
  2. Create a copy of the file so that you do not overwrite the original version. Click the Microsoft Office Button in the upper left corner and select "Save As. "
  3. NOTE: "Save As" is recommended as you will be unable to restore anything that Word is about to remove.
  4. In the copy, again click the Microsoft Office Button, select "Prepare," and then click "Inspect Document."
  5. In the Document Inspector dialog box click “Inspect.” You may first uncheck any boxes where you wish to exclude selected content from the scan.
  6. Review the results of the inspection in the Document Inspector dialog box and then click "Remove All" for the types of hidden content that you want to remove.
  7. Click "Close" when done. Save the file.

Your file is now clear of personal data and ready to submit!

Authorial Integrity in Scientific Publication

This document is intended as an overview of SIAM's policies and procedures related to authorial integrity, meaning intellectual honesty and personal responsibility for distinguishing between the work of others and one's own work. These policies apply to all of SIAM's publications, including journals, conference proceedings, books, and SIAM News. They cover materials that are submitted, in review, accepted for publication, or already published in a SIAM publication.

SIAM considers two specific violations of authorial integrity to be misconduct: plagiarism and duplicate publication (sometimes called "self-plagiarism"). It is the responsibility of every author who submits a book, paper, or article to SIAM to avoid plagiarism and duplicate publication. It is the responsibility of editors, referees, and members of book editorial boards to ensure that the highest standards of authorial integrity are maintained.

Authorial Misconduct


The most common form of authorial misconduct is plagiarism, for which there is no single accepted definition. In the context of research proposals, the U.S. National Science Foundation defines plagiarism broadly as "the appropriation of another person's ideas, processes, results, or words without giving appropriate credit" (45 Code of Federal Regulations, Section 689.1). Material can be plagiarized even if it is publicly available (e.g., posted on the Internet). In scientific publications, plagiarism normally requires a knowing misrepresentation, explicit or implicit, of someone else's work as one's own.

Plagiarism arises in a range of forms that vary widely in ease of identification. The form of plagiarism that is most straightforward to identify involves verbatim or near-verbatim copying, or very close paraphrasing, of text or results from another's work.

The least clear-cut form of plagiarism (and the subject of the most complaints to SIAM) is an inadequacy of relevant citations, i.e., insufficient acknowledgement of the work of other authors. Allegations of this form of plagiarism often arise when authors include or mention results originally obtained by others without citing the associated publications. SIAM's assessment of whether an inadequacy of citations constitutes plagiarism will involve questions such as:

  • Does the omission of citations give a false or misleading impression that the author is the originator of the relevant results?
  • Was the author aware of the work that he/she omitted to cite?
  • Are results in the omitted citations essential to the work presented in the author's paper? Are the results in question regarded as common knowledge in the SIAM community?

Duplicate Publication

A related form of authorial misconduct is duplicate publication, meaning unacceptably close replication of the author's own previously published text or results without acknowledgment of the source. This is sometimes called "self-plagiarism".

SIAM applies a "reasonable person" standard when deciding whether a submission constitutes duplicate publication. If a few identical sentences previously published by the current author appear in a subsequent work by the same author, this is unlikely to be regarded as duplicate publication. In contrast, it is unacceptable for an author to include significant verbatim or near-verbatim portions of his/her own work, or to depict his/her previously published results as new, without acknowledging the source.

Notify SIAM of Any Plagiarism Issue

SIAM may receive complaints or allegations of plagiarism from a variety of sources. When discovered in the review process, it is often a referee or editor who first hears of allegations. The purpose of this section is to identify the appropriate people to be notified when any claims of plagiarism or charges of author misconduct are raised.

Any person receiving information about charges of plagiarism or author misconduct should notify the SIAM Publications Director who will notify the Vice President for Publications. The editor-in-chief of the publication in question and the authors involved will typically also be informed.

The initial notification is the same in all three cases:

  • Allegations that an author of a SIAM-published paper or book is guilty of plagiarism.
  • Allegations that a SIAM author’s work has been copied and published by someone else, even if the offending work is published elsewhere.
  • Concerns about a paper or book under review raised by an editor or reviewer.

Notification should be sent to the SIAM Publications Director via email, detailing the concerns or allegations. Information required to substantiate these claims may include a detailed description of the alleged violation(s), citations to the material in question, and any other relevant information that would help resolve the issue. Copies of the material and/or links to websites on which they appear may be required as well.

Process for Examining Claims of Author Misconduct

Once a complaint or allegation is received and sufficient information is provided, the following steps will be followed:

  1. The SIAM Vice President for Publications will first ask the editor-in-chief of the publication in question to look into the issue and report back on the merits of the allegations. The editor may inform the author of allegations and seek a response. Issues of inadequate citations, when not intentional and not egregious, may be resolved at this level in a way that satisfies all parties if this process occurs prior to final publication.
  2. If further investigation is warranted (the issue is deemed serious and can’t be resolved by all parties) and there is sufficient information to proceed, the SIAM Vice President for Publications will assemble a group of experts to examine the allegations. The SIAM Vice President for Publications will coordinate this action with the appropriate people (journal editor-in-chief, book series editor, etc., as appropriate) and may ask one of those people to lead the investigation process. The committee investigating the claims will file a formal report with the SIAM Vice President for Publications that provides expert judgment on the validity of claims.
  3. Once the report is submitted, the SIAM Vice President for Publications may pursue a variety of remedies, in consultation with the SIAM Journal or Book Committees, if the allegations are found to be valid by the ad hoc committee. Note that the formal investigation only occurs if the editor-in-chief is unable to resolve the issue among the parties directly involved. The results of the formal investigation will be shared with the parties directly involved, and an attempt will be made to once again resolve the issue at the lower level. If the issue cannot be resolved at the lower level, and if the reviewing committee determines that author misconduct of any kind occurred, then further action must be taken.

For a paper or book in review, further action may include outright rejection of the manuscript for publication. It could even include, in extreme circumstances, involving the offending author’s institution (but only after suitable legal review by SIAM’s counselor).

The case where the offending material has already been published is more serious, as one must ensure that scholarly records remain correct.

If the offending material has already appeared in a SIAM publication, then additional steps may be required. These steps might include publishing a formal notice (with or without the consent of the plagiarizing author) that states the facts about the source of the work and provides the appropriate citations to that work. This may be done by simply publishing an addendum that indicates which parts of the work appeared earlier and providing the citations to that work.

The SIAM office may need to contact the publisher of the original work and inform them of the problem and its resolution. That publisher may request additional remedies.

Results will be communicated via e-mail to both parties (the person who filed the complaint and the author alleged to have committed plagiarism).

SIAM Plagiarism Guidelines for Journal Boards

Learn more about the SIAM guidelines for journal editorial boards about plagiarism, duplicate publication, and other suspected author, editor, or referee misconduct.

Other Resources

National Science Foundation (NSF)
Read more about the NSF-adopted definition of research misconduct, which includes plagiarism.

Committee on Publication Ethics (COPE)
COPE has flowcharts, guidelines, and sample letters for dealing with various kinds of ethical problems in publishing.

The Council of Scientific Editors
Learn more about the Council of Scientific Editors' white paper on Promoting Integrity in Scientific Journal Publications.

Artificial Intelligence

SIAM authors must adhere to the following rules on the use of artificial intelligence and large language models (LLMs), such as ChatGPT. View full details at

Citing SIAM articles

How to Cite SIAM Electronic Articles

With articles in SIAM's research journals published electronically on an accelerated basis (excluding SIAM Review and Theory of Probability and Its Applications), there can be questions about how to cite the electronic articles. This is because papers in electronic issues may be published near the end of a year and the print version mailed early the following year. And prior to 2011, papers in the same issue were sometimes electronically published across two years.

When citing SIAM articles, note that SIAM considers the electronic editions to be the definitive editions for its journals. Mathematical Reviews, the Institute for Scientific Information, and INSPEC all use the electronic editions for their coverage of SIAM journals.

Because SIAM journal papers are published in PDF form in electronic volumes and issues that correspond to the later print archive, they are paginated at the time of electronic publication. Our articles can be fully cited with volume, issue, and page numbers.

When citing SIAM articles always use the year of electronic publication. For example, here is the correct citation, in SIAM style, for the following article. It was published electronically November 2, 2017, in volume 55, number 6 of SIAM Journal on Numerical Analysis, an issue mailed to print subscribers in January 2018.

CHARLES DOSSAL, VINCENT DUVAL, AND CLARICE POON, Sampling the Fourier Transform Along Radial LinesSIAM J. Numer. Anal., 55 (2017), pp. 2540-2564.

The year of publication is 2017, despite the fact that the print issue mailing is 2018.

The year of publication appears as part of the copyright line at the top of each paper, as well as in a footnote to the paper's title, in which the complete date of electronic publication is given. To help eliminate any confusion about the publication date SIAM print journals specify, " articles="" originally="" published="" online="" [month="" year]="" to="" year]."="" <="" p="" >="" <="">

SIAM Review and Theory of Probability and Its Applications are not produced on a paper-by-paper basis. SIREV, because it contains unique sections, is published electronically as a complete issue three weeks before the print issue is mailed. TVP is an English-language translation of the Russian journal Teoriya Veroyatnostei i ee Primeneniya. SIAM also publishes a number of all-electronic journals with papers published continuously: SIAM Journal on Applied Dynamical Systems, SIAM Journal on Applied Algebra and Geometry, SIAM Journal on Financial Mathematics, SIAM Journal on Imaging Sciences, and SIAM/ASA Journal on Uncertainty Quantification.


SIAM is a member of ORCID - - a central registry of researchers. Authors submitting papers to SIAM journals can log in to the submission system ( through their ORCID account, or can go to their SIAM system profile to connect their ORCID to their SIAM journals work. If the paper is accepted and published, SIAM Journals Online will display an icon next to the author’s name which links to their ORCID page, which can in turn list their published article if the author chooses.

SIAM encourages authors to take advantage of ORCID’s capability, which can be viewed as a DOI for an individual. Wherever it is used, this unique identifier then pulls together the individual’s work and professional activities from across publications, disciplines and workplaces. The researcher controls, through his or her ORCID account, which work and activities are publicly displayed.

Those interested can register for an ORCID ID at Use it for login at manuscript submission, or contact SIAM at [email protected] to add it to your account.

Errors in Published Articles and Publication of Errata

SIAM considers posting of articles online as final publication. They cannot be considered “live” documents available for alteration after publication. Authors are always given the opportunity to check their articles during the course of production, so they should bear in mind the finality of publication when checking the proofs of their papers.

If there is an error in a published article, there are several ways to remedy the situation:

  1. If the problem is caused by an error or oversight of the author’s, the author should submit an erratum notice through the standard submission process here. The article may be very brief, explaining the error and presenting the correct information. Once accepted for publication, the erratum will be published as a normal article, but a PDF file of the erratum will also be attached to the original article’s PDF.
  2. If the error was caused by SIAM after proofs were reviewed by the author, SIAM will create the erratum, which will not be published separately, but a PDF of the erratum notice will be attached to the original PDF.
  3. Occasionally, errors occur after editorial work has been completed; these are usually technical problems with illustrations or fonts caused, for example, during distillation into PDF files. In these rare cases, SIAM will append the corrected file to the original PDF and change the article for the printed journal.

SIAM Macros

Authors are highly encouraged to prepare their papers using SIAM's LaTeX 2e macros obtained from SIAM's web server below. Although doing so is optional, using the SIAM macros enables features that will aid editors and referees during review as well as reducing the time needed to process a paper after acceptance. If an author chooses not to use the SIAM macros, the SIAM office will reformat Plain TeX and AMSTeX files to use the appropriate SIAM LaTeX 2e macro package after the paper has been accepted for publication. The SIAM LaTeX 2e macro packages and documentation are available below or by email request.

LaTeX2e Standard Macros for SIAM Journals

Download a Zip Folder of All Files

LaTeX2e Multimedia Macros for Online-Only Journals

Download a Zip Folder of All Files

LaTeX2e Macros for SIAM Undergraduate Research Online (SIURO)

Download a Zip Folder of All Files

Style Manual

The style manual provides guidelines for SIAM's copy-editors. Authors may find the manual useful in the preparation of their manuscripts.

Original Scholarship

A large duplication of another author's or one's own work is a sign of poor scholarship. There is also a copyright issue if the source is not cited. Your manuscript should provide proper citations, use quotation marks or indentation (for quotations of five or more lines) to indicate borrowed wording, and minimize duplication. Refusal by an author to make these necessary changes is grounds for rejection.

TeX Papers

Authors of accepted papers will be asked to provide SIAM their TeX files for typesetting. SIAM cannot accept electronic files for papers produced on any other typesetting or word processing system. More detailed information on SIAM's TeX-typesetting procedures is sent to authors upon acceptance for publication.


All illustrations must be of professional quality with no handwritten elements. Note that tables and algorithms are not considered figures and should not be treated as such. Illustrations must be numbered consecutively and cited in the text. If your article is accepted for publication, SIAM will accept electronic (TeX, PDF, PNG, JPG, and EPS) figure files. Hand-drawn artwork will not be accepted. SIAM will not redraw figures. Illustrations must use lines one point or thicker; thinner lines may break up or disappear when printed. When choosing line weight and character size, keep in mind that illustrations may be reduced.

To ensure the optimal appearance of figures when they are printed in black and white or when viewed by a reader with color blindness, consider using colors that will appear as differing shades of gray when printed, and minimize use of yellow. Use of line markers and broken or dotted lines will also improve differentiation. Some aids in preparation of your figures are the parula colormap in MATLAB and the color blindness tests in the Proof Setup view in Adobe Illustrator and Photoshop.

Color Text and Color Figures

SIAM journals are printed in black and white. For optimum quality all text within the article must be in black. Though art may appear in color online, it is printed in color only when it is deemed by the editor to be scientifically necessary. If it is your wish or expectation that any of the figures in your paper appear in color in the printed version, please inform us immediately. Color art that is not deemed scientifically necessary by the editor can be printed in color at the author's expense.

SIREV is an exception to this rule, with color art encouraged where it enhances the content of a figure. The all-electronic JUQ, SIADS, SIAGA, SIFIN, SIIMS, and SIMODS also strongly encourage color art.


Titles should be brief and appropriate for indexing and should specifically describe the content of the paper.


A one-paragraph abstract not exceeding 250 words that summarizes the principal techniques and conclusions of the manuscript in relation to known results must accompany each manuscript. Because the abstract must be able to stand independently, mathematical formulas and bibliographic references should be kept to a minimum; bibliographic references must be written out in full (not given by number). LaTeX commands specific to the article should be avoided; use the generally accepted form.

Keywords and Mathematics Subject Classifications

Keywords and MSC codes must accompany all articles. A list of the subject classifications can be accessed or searched online in the Annual Index of Mathematical Reviews.

Abbreviated Title

An abbreviated title, which will be used as a running head, must accompany all articles, must not consist of more than 50 characters (including spaces), and must not contain abbreviations.


References should be listed in either alphabetical order or order of citation at the end of the manuscript. The following reference styles should be used; other examples may be found in the journal style manual.

  • Journal articles (titles of journals should be abbreviated in accordance with Mathematical Reviews; abbreviations are available here):
    [16] L. N. Trefethen, Cubature, approximation, and isotropy in the hypercube, SIAM Rev., 59 (2017), pp. 469­–491.
  • Books, research reports:
    [9] H. Kaper and C. Rousseau, Mathematics of Planet Earth, SIAM, Philadelphia, 2015.
  • Paper in a bound collection:
    [2] C. Archetti and M. G. Speranza, Arc routing problems with profits, in Arc Routing: Problems, Methods, and Applications, MOS-SIAM Ser. Optim. 20, A. Corberan and G. Laporte, eds., SIAM, Philadelphia, 2014, pp. 281–299.
  • Acceptable variants on SIAM's references style are:
    [T] L. N. Trefethen, Cubature, approximation, and isotropy in the hypercube, SIAM Rev., 59 (2017), pp. 469­–491.
    L. N. Trefethen (2017), Cubature, approximation, and isotropy in the hypercube, SIAM Rev., 59, pp. 469­–491.

Citations Within the Text

A consistent style should be used, and the style of in-text citations should conform to the reference style chosen. To refer to a specific page or item in an article or book the following formats may be used: [2, p. 51]; [M, p. 51]; Mandelbrot [2, p. 51]; or Mandelbrot (1977, p. 51).

Page Limit Policies

SIAM Journal on Applied Mathematics, SIAM Journal on Control and Optimization, SIAM Journal on Matrix Analysis and Applications, SIAM Journal on Numerical Analysis, SIAM Journal on Scientific Computing, and SIAM Journal on Mathematics of Data Science have a page-limit policy of 20 pages per paper.

Multiscale Modeling and Simulation, SIAM Journal on Applied Algebra and Geometry, SIAM Journal on Optimization, and SIAM/ASA Journal on Uncertainty Quantification have a limit of 25 pages per paper. SIAM Journal on Mathematical Analysis asks that authors do not exceed 35 pages. Please refer to each journal's editorial policy for more information.

Please submit your paper in SIAM format and use the macros labeled LaTeX2e Multimedia Macros specifically for JUQ, SIADS, SIAGA, SIFIN, SIIMS, and SIMODS.

Crossref Similarity Check

SIAM is a member of Crossref Similarity Check, an initiative to help members prevent scholarly and professional plagiarism. Each paper submitted to a SIAM journal is run through the Similarity Check database, made up of content from new and archival scholarly literature. The resulting report compares the submission against tens of thousands of titles and identifies matching text, aiding in SIAM’s anti-plagiarism efforts.

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