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Physical Review
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factoids
{{nowrap|1970–present Phys. Rev. A, B, C, D}}1993–present Phys. Rev. E1998–present Phys. Rev. AB2005–present Phys. Rev. PER2008–present Physics2011–present Phys. Rev. X2014–present Phys. Rev. Applied2016–present Phys. Rev. Fluids2017–present Phys. Rev. Materials| openaccess = | license = | impact = | impact-year = | website =weblink| link1 = | link1-name = | link2 = | link2-name = | JSTOR = | OCLC = | LCCN = | CODEN = | ISSN = | eISSN = }}Physical Review is an American peer-reviewed scientific journal established in 1893 by Edward Nichols. It publishes original research as well as scientific and literature reviews on all aspects of physics. It is published by the American Physical Society (APS). The journal is in its third series, and is split in several sub-journals each covering a particular field of physics. It has a sister journal, Physical Review Letters, which publishes shorter articles of broader interest.

History

Physical Review commenced publication in July 1893, organized by Cornell University professor Edward Nichols and helped by the new president of Cornell, J. Gould Schurman. The journal was managed and edited at Cornell in upstate New York from 1893 to 1913 by Nichols, Ernest Merritt, and Frederick Bedell. The 33 volumes published during this time constitute Physical Review Series I.The American Physical Society (APS), founded in 1899, took over its publication in 1913 and started Physical Review Series II. The journal remained at Cornell under editor-in-chief G. S. Fulcher from 1913 to 1926, before relocating to the location of editor John Torrence Tate, Sr.Not to be confused with his son, the number theorist John Torrence Tate Jr. at the University of Minnesota. In 1929, the APS started publishing Reviews of Modern Physics, a venue for longer review articles.During the Great Depression, wealthy scientist Alfred Loomis anonymously paid the journal's fees for authors who could not afford them.BOOK
, Conant, Jennet
, 2002
, Tuxedo Park
, 106
, Simon & Schuster
, New York
, 978-0-684-87287-2
, After Tate's death in 1950, the journals were managed on an interim basis still in Minnesota by E. L. Hill and J. William Buchta until Samuel Goudsmit and Simon Pasternack were appointed and the editorial office moved to Brookhaven National Laboratory on Eastern Long Island, New York. In July 1958, the sister journal Physical Review Letters was introduced to publish short articles of particularly broad interest, initially edited by George L. Trigg, who remained as editor until 1988.In 1970, Physical Review split into sub-journals Physical Review A, B, C, and D. A fifth member of the family, Physical Review E, was introduced in 1993 to a large part to accommodate the huge amount of new research in nonlinear dynamics. Combined, these constitute Physical Review Series III.The editorial office moved in 1980 to its present location across the expressway from Brookhaven National Laboratory. Goudsmit retired in 1974 and Pasternack in the mid-1970s. Past Editors in Chief include David Lazarus (1980–1990; University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign), Benjamin Bederson (1990–1996; New York University), Martin Blume (1996–2007; Brookhaven National Laboratory), and Gene Sprouse (2007–2015; SUNY Stony Brook). The current Editor in Chief is Michael Thoennessen, whose term began in September 2017.WEB,weblink Michael Thoennessen Appointed New APS Editor in Chief, David Voss, June 2017, American Physical Society, To celebrate the hundredth anniversary of the journal, a memoir was published jointly by the APS and AIP.BOOK
, Hartman, Paul
, 1994
, A Memoir on The Physical Review: A history of the first hundred years
, 212
, American Physical Society & American Institute of Physics
, New York
, 978-1-56396-282-0
, In 1998, the first issue of Physical Review Special Topics: Accelerators and Beams was published, and in 2005, Physical Review Special Topics: Physics Education Research was launched. In January 2016 the names of both journals were changed to remove "Special Topics".weblink Renaming the APS Special Topics Series, American Physical Society, December 31, 2015 Physical Review also started an online magazine, Physical Review Focus, in 1998 to explain and provide historical context for selected articles from Physical Review and Physical Review Letters. This was merged into Physics in 2011. The Special Topics journals are open access; Physics Education Research requires page charges from the authors, but Accelerators and Beams does not. Though not fully open access, Physical Review Letters also requires an author page charge, although this is voluntary. The other journals require such a charge only if manuscripts are not prepared in one of the preferred formats.WEB
, March 2008
,weblink
, Submission guidelines
, Authors can pay extra charges to make their papers open access.weblink APS Open Access announcement, American Physical Society, 15 February 2011 Such papers are published under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License (CC-BY).weblink Details of Creative Commons license Physical Review Letters celebrated their 50th birthday in 2008.WEB
,weblink
, Physical Review Letters Celebrates 50 Years
, American Physical Society
, The APS has a copyright policy to permit the author to reuse parts of the published article in a derivative or new work, including on Pseudopedia.WEB
, 1 October 2008
, Gene D. Sprouse
,weblink
, APS now leaves copyright with authors for derivative works
, American Physical Society
, The APS has an online publication entitled Physics,WEB , aiming to help physicists and physics students to learn about new developments outside of their own subfield. This now includes the general-interest articles that appeared as Physical Review Focus. It also publishes Physical Review X,WEB
, Physical Review X
,weblink
, American Physical Society
, an online-only open access journal. It is a peer-reviewed journal that publishes, as timely as possible, original research papers from all areas of pure, applied, and interdisciplinary physics. In 2014 Physical Review AppliedWEB
, Physical Review Applied
,weblink
, American Physical Society
, began publishing research across all aspects of experimental and theoretical applications of physics, including their interactions with other sciences, engineering, and industry. In 2016 the APS launched Physical Review Fluids "to include additional areas of fluid dynamics research",WEB
, Physical Review Fluids
,weblink
, American Physical Society
, and in 2017 it launched Physical Review Materials "to fill a gap" in the coverage of materials research.WEB
, Physical Review Materials
,weblink
, American Physical Society
,

Journals

{| class="wikitable"! Journal! ISO 4 abbreviation! Editor(s)! Impact factor (2016)! Published! Scope! ISSN! Website| Physical Review, Series I| Phys. Rev.|| | 1893–1912| All of Physics|| All volumesPhysical Review, Series II{{refn> group="nb" Volumes 133-140 of the Series II in years 1964 and 1965 were split into issues A and B. Later they were unified into a single series again.HTTP://CI.NII.AC.JP/NCID/AA00773577?L=EN>TITLE= THE PHYSICAL REVIEW. SECOND SERIES. A, HTTP://CI.NII.AC.JP/NCID/AA00773588?L=EN>TITLE= THE PHYSICAL REVIEW. SECOND SERIES. BNATIONAL INSTITUTE OF INFORMATICS>ACCESSDATE=2016-12-28, They are different from Phys. Rev. A and B of the third series. For example "Phys. Rev. 133 A1 (1964)" is an article of Ser. II, while "Phys. Rev. A 1 1 (1970) is of Phys. Rev. A.}} | Phys. Rev.||| 1913–1969| All of Physics|| Archive of All volumes| Physical Review Letters| Phys. Rev. Lett.Hugues Chate{{nowrap>Reinhardt B. Schuhmann}}{{nowrap|Robert Garisto}}Sami Mitra| 8.462| 1958–present| Important fundamental research in all fields of physics{{ISSN1079-7114}} (web)| 1958–20022003–present| Physical Review A| Phys. Rev. A| Gordon W. F. DrakeThomas Pattard| 2.925| 1970–present| Atomic, molecular, and optical physics and quantum information1050-2947}} (print){{eISSN|1094-1622}} (web)| 1970–20022003–present| Physical Review B| Phys. Rev. B| Laurens W. MolenkampAnthony M. Begley| 3.836| 1970–presentCondensed matter physics>Condensed matter and materials physics1098-0121}} (print){{eISSN|1550-235X}} (web)| 1970–20022003–present| Physical Review C| Phys. Rev. CBenjamin F. Gibson (physicist)>Benjamin F. GibsonChristopher Wesselborg| 3.820| 1970–present| Nuclear physics0556-2813}} (print){{eISSN|1089-490X}} (web)| 1970–20022003–present| Physical Review D| Phys. Rev. D| Erick J. WeinbergUrs Heller| 4.506| 1970–presentParticle physics>Particles, Quantum field theory, gravitation, and physical cosmology>cosmology1550-7998}} (print){{eISSN|1550-2368}} (web)| 1970–20022003–present| Physical Review E| Phys. Rev. E| Eli Ben-NaimDirk Jan Bukman| 2.366| 1993–presentStatistical physics>Statistical, chaos theory, biology>biological and soft matter physics1539-3755}} (print){{eISSN|1550-2376}} (web)| 1970–20022003–present| Physical Review X| Phys. Rev. X| Cristina MarchettiJean-Michel RaimondLing Miao| 12.789| 2011–present| "Broad subject coverage encouraging communication across related fields"2160-3308}} (web)| All volumes| Physical Review Accelerators and Beams| Phys. Rev. Accel. Beams| Frank Zimmermann| 1.444| 1998–present| Particle accelerators and beams2469-9888}} (web)| All volumes| Physical Review Physics Education Research| Phys. Rev. Phys. Ed. Res.| Charles Henderson | 2.083| 2005–present| Physics education research2469-9896}} (web)| All volumesPhysics (American Physical Society journal)>Physics| Physics| Jessica Thomas|| 2008–present| All of Physics1943-2879}} (web)| All volumes| Physical Review Applied| Phys. Rev. Appl.| Stephan ForrestJulie Kim-Zajonz|4.808| 2014–present| "All aspects of experimental and theoretical applications of physics"2331-7019}} (web)| All volumes| Physical Review Fluids| Phys. Rev. FluidsJohn Kim (professor)>John KimL. Gary Leal| 2.021| 2016–present| "Innovative research that will significantly advance the fundamental understanding of fluid dynamics"2469-990X}} (web)| All volumes| Physical Review Materials| Phys. Rev. Mater.| Chris Leighton| | 2017–present| "high-quality original research in materials"2475-9953}} (web)| All volumes

Notes and references

Notes:
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References:
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External links



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