Your source of information for publishing in our physics journalsSoftwareX in 3 easy steps
Welcome to the Physics area of Elsevier. At Elsevier our goal is simple: to ensure researchers receive the support they need. With over 100 years of experience in publishing high-quality Physics journals,we have learned to recognize the specific needs of the Physics community and how to help you excel and to build your career. How do we do this? We publish 79 Physics journals in various fields to enable publication in various disciplines, to encourage communication within and across disciplines and to further develop new interdisciplinary fields.
Congratulations to Barry Barish, Kip Thorne and Rainer Weiss for winning the 2017 Physics Nobel Prize! – Read more
Congratulations to Prof. Hans-Ulrich Güdel - ICL 2017 Prize for Luminescence Research – Read more
Modelling rapidly changing in-host HIV infections - Read more
Could searching for moons lead us to extraterrestrial civilisations? - Read more
When pesticides make pest infestations worse - Read more
How big data advances physics – Read more
New video on Research Elements including SoftwareX - Watch here >>
Congratulations to Prof. Dr. Lothar Wondraczek: Winner of the 2017 W.H. Zachariasen Award – Read more
Building electronics with chicken feathers - Read more
New software makes taking photographs of the seabed easier than ever before - Read more
Virtual Special Issues
Check out our latest Virtual Special Issues:
SCOAP3 Publishing Model
Nuclear Physics B and Physics Letters B are included in SCOAP3, an innovative project designed to bring open access to the high-energy physics community.
What does this mean for you as an author?
Authors can simply continue to publish their research in these journals as they always have. Upon acceptance, articles will be published open access, under a CC-BY license. Authors do not have to pay any publication fees for open access as these are covered by the SCOAP3 project.
The academic community has demanded more choice, accuracy and insight into journal performance, and Elsevier has responded with new metrics.
CiteScore is one of these new metrics. It is defined by the number of citations received by a journal in one year to documents published in the three previous years, divided by the number of documents indexed in Scopus published in those same three years. For example, the 2015 CiteScore counts the citations received in 2015 to documents published in 2012, 2013 or 2014, and divides this by the number of documents indexed in Scopus published in 2012, 2013 and 2014.
At Elsevier we like to reward and recognise excellent work in the field of Physics. We would like to congratulate the recipients of some of our most recent awards: