Preparation of Manuscript

Manuscripts have to be submitted in MS Word format, font – Times New Roman, size 10.5, 1.1 space interval. All pages must be numbered, starting from the title page. The manuscript length should not be less than 8 pages. Figures, schemes, equations and tables must be inserted into the main body. The following margins should be used: 18 mm on the left, 22 mm on the right, 20 mm on top, 29 mm below.
Manuscript Text Components should be assembled in the following sequence: Title, Authors, Abstract, Keywords, Introduction, Experimental, Results and Discussion, Conclusions, Acknowledgements (if necessary), References. Abbreviations and uncommon symbols should be explained at the first mention. List of abbreviations is possible.
Title and authors:
• Title of the article should be typed in capital letters (size 14) and be concise and informative; avoid abbreviations and formulae where possible.
• Full first and family names of all coauthors; where the name may be ambiguous (e.g. a double name), please indicate this clearly.
• Authors’ affiliation addresses; provide the full postal address of each affiliation, including the country name
• e-mail of the coauthor to whom the correspondence is to be sent
Abstract should be concise and factual, of not more than 50 words. It should briefly reflect main aspects of the study, as most databases list mainly abstracts. The obtained results do not need to be specified in the abstract, this should be indicated in the Conclusions.
Keywords (not more than 5-6) should represent content of the whole article and be characteristic of the terminology used within the particular field of study. Avoid general and plural terms and multiple concepts (avoid, for example, “and”, “of”’). Be sparing with abbreviations: only abbreviations firmly established in the field may be eligible.
Introduction should be brief and clear and needs to include relevant references. The purpose of the research is highlighted at the end of the introduction.
All materials and methods by which the results were obtained should be described in the Experimental or basic theory part. Subsections should be numbered 2.1. (then 2.1.1., 2.1.2…), 2.2. may be used.
Results and Discussion. Results should be presented with clarity and precision. The Discussion should interpret the findings in view of the results. Also here subheadings may be used. Avoid extensive citations and discussion of published literature. Please move any detailed description of equations or methods to the experimental section (theoretical part).
Conclusions should emphasize the main achievements of this work, underline their significance and give examples of their possible application.
Acknowledgements of people, grants, funds, etc. should be brief and placed in a separate paragraph after the text.
A list of abbreviations should be included if applicable.
The accuracy of the references is critical and is the responsibility of the authors. Authors should refrain from using Wikipedia as a source.
Reference numbers should be typed as unparenthesized superscripts in the text but should be enclosed in parentheses in the reference list. References should be typed in numerical order at the end of the text. References should be individually numbered with only one reference per citation.
Authors should follow the ACS style for reference format. The titles should be included in title case, and ending page numbers should be included. References with more than 10 authors should list the first 10 authors followed by “et al.” ISO4 abbreviated titles for journals names should be used.
No references to unpublished results are allowed, but citation of manuscripts that have been submitted or accepted for publication and have not yet appeared is acceptable. References to materials that are “in press” should include the DOI when available.
Journals’ and books’ titles in the original languages must be typed in Latin letters without translation into English.
Hammond, C. The Basics of Crystallography and Diffraction, 4th ed.; International Union of Crystallography Texts on Crystallography, Vol. 21; Oxford University Press, 2015.

Book in Print
Frankel, F. Picturing Science and Engineering; MIT Press, 2018.
Chang, R. General Chemistry: The Essential Concepts, 12th ed.; McGraw-Hill, 2016.

E-Book Chapter
Hammond, C. Crystal Symmetry. In The Basics of Crystallography and Diffraction, 4th ed.; International Union of Crystallography Texts on Crystallography, Vol. 21; Oxford University Press, 2015; pp 99−134.

Book Chapter in Print
Bard, A.J.; Faulkner, L.R. Double-Layer Structure and Absorption. In Electrochemical Methods: Fundamentals and Applications, 2nd ed.; John Wiley & Sons, 2001; pp 534−579.

E-book with Editors
Mom the Chemistry Professor: Personal Accounts and Advice from Chemistry Professors Who Are Mothers, 2nd ed.; Woznack, K., Charlebois, A., Cole, R. S., Marzabadi, C. H., Webster, G., Eds.; Springer, 2018.

Print Journal Article
Foster, J.C.; Varlas, S.; Couturaud, B.; Coe, J.; O’Reilly, R. K. Getting into Shape: Reflections on a New Generation of Cylindrical Nanostructures’ Self-Assembly Using Polymer Building Block. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 2019, 141, 2742−2753.

Electronic Journal Article
Peacock-Lopez, E. Exact Solutions of the Quantum Double Square-Well Potential. Chem. Ed. [Online] 2007, 11, 383-393. (accessed Dec 6, 2018).
Chung, J.M.; Peacock-Lopez, E. Cross-Diffusion in the Templator Model of Chemical Self-Replication. Phys. Lett. A [Online early access]. Published online: June 12, 2007. (accessed Aug 23, 2007).

Theses, Patents
Tsien, R. Y. The Design and Use of Organic Chemical Tools in Cellular Physiology. Ph.D. Thesis, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, U.K., 1976.
Diamond, G.; Murphy, V.; Leclerc, M.; Goh, C.; Hall, K.; LaPointe, A. M.; Boussie, T.; Lund, C. Coordination catalysts. US 20020002257 A1, January 3, 2002.

Winstein, S. In University Chemical Education, Proceedings of the International Symposium on University Chemical Education, Frascati (Rome), Italy, October 16-19, 1969; Chisman, D.G. Ed.; Butterworths: London, 1970.
Kaplan, L.J.; Selder, A. Books of Abstracts, 213th ACS National Meeting, San Francisco, CA, April 13-17, 1997; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 1997; CHED-824.

Technical Reports and Bulletins
Crampton, S.B.; McAllaster, D. R. Collision and Motional Averaging Effects in Cryogenic Atomic Hydrogen Masers; WMC-AFOSR-002; NTIS: Springfield, VA, 1983.

ACS Publications Home Page. (accessed 2019-02-21).

Document from a Website
American Chemical Society, Committee on Chemical Safety, Task Force for Safety Education Guidelines. Guidelines for Chemical Laboratory Safety in Academic Institutions. American Chemical Society, 2016. (accessed 2019-02-21).

Illustrations (figures, graphics, and pictures). Figures are numbered consecutively with Arabic numerals. Captions for figures should follow on the same line as the figure number and should be placed under the figure (not on the figure itself), in the center (size 9.5). Figures should appear within the manuscript when mentioned and should not be grouped at the end. They must be suitable for corrections or changes, and their sizes must correspond to the parameters of the page.
The quality of illustrations in Chem.Chem.Technol. journal depends on the quality of the original files provided by the authors. Color figures will be black-and-white, remember this when explain the legend of the figure.
Structural formulas should be carefully drawn and numbered consecutively in the order of appearance in the text (with Arabic numerals).
Chemical and mathematical equations are denoted by Arabic numerals in parentheses at the right side and should be numbered consecutively. Mathematical equations must be typed and should be presented in the proper type style (i.e., italics, boldface, subscript, superscript, etc.).

Tables are numbered consecutively with Arabic numerals. Basic size of the tables is 9.5; size of the table titles is 10.5. The title should immediately follow the table number at the head of the table. Tables should appear within the manuscript when mentioned and should not be grouped at the end.
Units. Follow internationally accepted rules and conventions: use the international system of units (SI). If other units are mentioned, please give their equivalent in SI.

Supporting Information (if necessary) must be submitted at the same time as the manuscript. This information is provided only to the reviewers during the peer-review.
When including supporting information, include copies of references that are unpublished or in-press. These files are available only to editors and reviewers.