Calls for Papers for Journals
The IEEE Computer Society Transactions publish archive-quality research papers on a variety of topics related to computer science and technology. If you are interested in publishing with us, please view our list of on-going calls for papers to determine which journal best suits your area of expertise.
- IEEE Computer Architecture Letters
- IEEE Transactions on Affective Computing
- IEEE Transactions on Big Data
- IEEE Transactions on Computers
- IEEE Transactions on Cloud Computing
- IEEE Transactions on Dependable and Secure Computing
- IEEE Transactions on Emerging Topics in Computing
- IEEE Transactions on Knowledge & Data Engineering
- IEEE Transactions on Mobile Computing
- IEEE Transactions on Multi-Scale Computing Systems
- IEEE Transactions on Network Science and Engineering
- IEEE Transactions on Parallel & Distributed Systems
- IEEE Transactions on Pattern Analysis & Machine Intelligence
- IEEE Transactions on Services Computing
- IEEE Transactions on Software Engineering
- IEEE Transactions on Sustainable Computing
- IEEE Transactions on Visualization & Computer Graphics
- IEEE/ACM Transactions on Computational Biology and Bioinformatics
IEEE Computer Architecture Letters (CAL), a bi-annual forum for fast publication of new, high-quality ideas in the form of short, critically refereed, technical papers, is seeking submissions on any topic in computer architecture.
The IEEE Transactions on Affective Computing (TAC), a new bi-annual online-only publication, is seeking submissions of original research on the principles and theories explaining why and how affective factors condition interaction between humans and technology, on how affective sensing and simulation techniques can inform our understanding of human affective processes, and on the design, implementation, and evaluation of systems that carefully consider affect among the factors that influence their usability. Surveys of existing work will be considered for publication when they propose a new viewpoint on the history and the perspective on this domain.
The IEEE Transactions on Big Data (TBD) publishes peer reviewed articles with big data as the main focus. The articles will provide cross disciplinary innovative research ideas and applications results for big data including novel theory, algorithms and applications. Research areas for big data include, but are not restricted to, big data analytics, big data visualization, big data curation and management, big data semantics, big data infrastructure, big data standards, big data performance analyses, intelligence from big data, scientific discovery from big data security, privacy, and legal issues specific to big data. Applications of big data in the fields of endeavor where massive data is generated are of particular interest.
Special Section on Computer Arithmetic
Authors are invited to submit a manuscript to the Special Section on Computer Arithmetic. Relevant topics include (but are not limited to):
- Foundations of computer arithmetic: number systems, arithmetic algorithms and their analysis, elementary function algorithms (even papers of a theoretical nature must have clearly identified and realistic potential applications)…
- Efficient, low-power and novel implementations of computer arithmetic: processors and units, elementary and special functions, multiple-precision, interval arithmetic…
- Floating-point units and algorithms, properties of floating-point arithmetic
- Standards, high-level language and compiler impact on arithmetic systems
- Test, verification, formal proof, computer aided design (CAD) automation and fault/error-tolerance for computer arithmetic implementations
- New arithmetic for FPGA's or configurable logic
- New arithmetic for specific application domains such as cryptography, security, neural networks, deep learning, signal processing, computer graphics, multimedia, computer vision, distributed and parallel computing (e.g. HPC), finance…
- Computer arithmetic for emerging technologies and non-conventional computer arithmetic
IEEE Transactions on Computers (TC), a monthly archival publication, is seeking submissions of papers, brief contributions, and comments on research in areas that include, but are not limited to, computer organizations and architectures; operating systems, software systems, and communication protocols; real-time systems and embedded systems; digital devices, computer components, and interconnection networks; and new and important applications and trends.
IEEE Transactions on Cloud Computing (TCC), will publish peer-reviewed articles that provide innovative research ideas and applications results in all areas relating to cloud computing. Topics relating to novel theory, algorithms, performance analyses and applications of techniques relating to all areas of cloud computing will be considered for the transactions. The transactions will consider submissions specifically in the areas of cloud security, tradeoffs between privacy and utility of cloud, cloud standards, the architecture of cloud computing, cloud development tools, cloud software, cloud backup and recovery, cloud interoperability, cloud applications management, cloud data analytics, cloud communications protocols, mobile cloud, liability issues for data loss on clouds, data integration on clouds, big data on clouds, cloud education, cloud skill sets, cloud energy consumption, cloud applications in commerce, education and industry. This title will also consider submissions on Infrastructure as a Service (IaaS), Platform as a Service (PaaS), Software as a Service (SaaS), and Business Process as a Service (BPaaS).
IEEE Transactions on Dependable and Secure Computing (TDSC), a bimonthly archival publication, is seeking submissions of papers that focus on research into foundations, methodologies, and mechanisms that support the achievement—through design, modeling, and evaluation—of systems and networks that are dependable and secure to the desired degree without compromising performance. The focus also includes measurement, modeling, and simulation techniques, and foundations for jointly evaluating, verifying, and designing for performance, security, and dependability constraints.
IEEE Transactions on Emerging Topics in Computing (TETC) seeks original manuscripts for submission under Technical Tracks. In a track the technical contents of a submitted manuscript must be of an emerging nature and fall within the scope and competencies of the Computer Society. Manuscripts not abiding by these specifications will be administratively rejected. The topics of interest for the Technical Tracks are as follows:
- Enterprise Computing Systems
- Computational Networks
- Hardware and Embedded System Security
- Educational Computing
- High Performance Computing
- Next Generation Wireless Computing Systems
- Computer System Security
- Emerging Hardware for Computing
Submitted articles must describe original research which is not published or currently under review by other journals or conferences. Extended conference papers should be identified in the submission process and have considerable novel technical content; all submitted manuscripts will be screened using a similarity checker tool. As an author, you are responsible for understanding and adhering to our submission guidelines. You can access them at the IEEE Computer Society web site, www.computer.org. Please thoroughly read these before submitting your manuscript.
Please submit your paper to Manuscript Central at https://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/tetc-cs and select the "Technical Track" option in the drop-down menu for "Manuscript Type".
Please address all other correspondence regarding this Call For Papers to Cecilia Metra, EIC of IEEE TETC, email@example.com
Special Issue on eGovernment Research, Management and Innovation
The SIEGRMI addresses the main issues of public administration and electronic democracy with an academic and practical perspective.
IEEE Transactions on Emerging Topics in Computing is an open access journal that publishes papers on emerging aspects of computer science, computing technology, and computing applications not currently covered by other IEEE Computer Society Transactions. Some examples of emerging topics in computing include: IT for Green, Synthetic and organic computing structures and systems, Advanced analytics, Social/occupational computing, Location-based/client computer systems, Morphic computer design, Electronic game systems, & Health-care IT. TETC aggressively seeks proposals for Special Sections and Issues focusing on emerging topics. Prospective Guest Editors should contact the TETC EIC Cecilia Metra at firstname.lastname@example.org for further details.
IEEE Transactions on Knowledge and Data Engineering (TKDE), a monthly archival publication, is seeking submissions that present well-defined theoretical results and empirical studies that have a potential impact on the acquisition, management, storage, and graceful degeneration of knowledge and data, as well as in provision of knowledge and data services. We welcome treatments of the role of knowledge and data in the development and use of information systems and in the simplification of software and hardware development and maintenance.
IEEE Transactions on Mobile Computing (TMC), a monthly archival publication, is seeking submissions of mature works of research, typically those that have appeared in part in conferences, and that focus on the key technical issues related to, but not limited to, architectures, support services, algorithm/protocol design and analysis, mobile environments, mobile communication systems, and emerging technologies.
The IEEE Transactions on Multi-Scale Computing Systems (TMSCS) is a peer-reviewed publication devoted to computing systems that exploit multi-scale and multi-functionality. These systems consist of computational modules that utilize diverse implementation scales (from micro down to the nano scale) and heterogeneous hardware and software functionalities; moreover, these modules can be based on operating principles and models that are valid within but not necessarily across their respective scales and computational domains. Contributions to TMSCS must address computation of information and data at higher system-levels for processing by digital and emerging domains. These computing systems can also rely on diverse frameworks based on paradigms at molecular, quantum and other physical, chemical and biological levels. Innovative techniques such as inexact computing, management/optimization of smart infrastructures and neuromorphic modules are also considered within scope.
This publication covers pure research and applications within novel topics related to high performance computing, computational sustainability, storage organization and efficient algorithmic information distribution/processing; articles dealing with hardware/software implementations (functional units, architectures and algorithms), multi-scale modeling and simulation, mathematical models and designs across multiple scaling domains and functions are encouraged. Novel solutions based on digital and non-traditional emerging paradigms are sought for improving performance and efficiency in computation. Contributions on related topics would also be considered for publication.
Special Issue on Economics of Modern Networks
Many modern networks are becoming increasingly heterogeneous, dynamic, and complex. The need for smart and self-organizing network designs has become a central research issue in a variety of applications and scenarios. Proper economic mechanism design will go hand-in-hand with technology advances in solving many complex design and operation issues in these modern networks. This special issue solicits the state-of-art economic modeling and analysis results on a wide range of modern networks, such as Internet, wireless networks, energy networks, transportation networks, social networks and supply chain networks. We are particularly interested in contributions that can address issues in more than one type of networks.
IEEE Transactions on Network Science and Engineering (TNSE), is committed to timely publishing of peer-reviewed technical articles that deal with the theory and applications of network science and the interconnections among the elements in a system that form a network. In particular, the IEEE Transactions on Network Science and Engineering publishes articles on understanding, prediction, and control of structures and behaviors of networks at the fundamental level. The types of networks covered include physical or engineered networks, information networks, biological networks, semantic networks, economic networks, social networks, and ecological networks. Aimed at discovering common principles that govern network structures, network functionalities and behaviors of networks, the journal seeks articles on understanding, prediction, and control of structures and behaviors of networks. Another trans-disciplinary focus of the IEEE Transactions on Network Science and Engineering is the interactions between and co-evolution of different genres of networks.
IEEE Transactions on Parallel and Distributed Systems (TPDS), a monthly archival publication, is seeking submissions that deal with the parallel and distributed systems research areas of current importance to our readers. Particular areas of interest in parallel systems include, but are not limited to, architectures, software, and algorithms and applications. Particular areas of interest in distributed systems include, but are not limited to, algorithms and foundation, distributed operating systems, and Internet computing and distributed applications.
Special Issue on Fine-Grained Visual Categorization
With the techniques for standard supervised image classification becoming increasingly practical, fine-grained image categorization where images are classified into subordinate categories, have recently attracted a lot of attention and become an important task in computer vision. Examples of fine-grained visual categorization include but are not limited to recognizing, e.g., detailed animal species, specific sub-groups of plants, and car makers and models. Compared with the general-purpose image categorization tasks, such as the ImageNet Challenge of 1,000 general categories, fine-grained categorization pays attention to subtle details that are not easily captured using the off-the-shelf image classifiers -- a promising direction in visual perception and image understanding beyond generic labels. In addition, the absence of sufficient training data with the presence of a large number of fine-grained categories, e.g., about 10K species for birds and over 250K species for flowers, makes the problem of fine-grained visual categorization particularly interesting and challenging.
Applying deep neural networks, which are proposed for general-purpose image classification, to fine-grained visual categorization has led to notable performance improvement, but the fine-grained categorization problem cannot be solved merely by training modern deep convolutional neural networks. In the past, results for fine-grained image categorization have been mostly attained using classifiers with strong supervision, where detailed labels such as body parts, attributes, and viewpoints are manually annotated and used in training. Many questions generally arise when the fine-grained categorization task is made more general and broad: How do we alleviate the burden of having fine-grained manual annotations? How can top-down information and domain knowledge be included? How can we make the best use of web data and online resources like Mechanical Turk?
IEEE Transactions on Pattern Analysis and Machine Intelligence (TPAMI), a monthly archival publication, is seeking submissions that discuss the most important research results in all traditional areas of computer vision and image understanding, all traditional areas of pattern analysis and recognition, and selected areas of machine intelligence. Other areas of interest are machine learning, search techniques, document and handwriting analysis, medical image analysis, video and image sequence analysis, content-based retrieval of image and video, face and gesture recognition, and relevant specialized hardware and/or software architectures.
Special Issue on Holistic Technologies for Managing Internet of Things Services
Internet of Things (IoT) service systems are aimed at monitoring and controlling the behavior of the physical world using a vast interlinked network of devices such as sensors, gateways, switches, routers, computing resources, applications/services, and humans to link the digital world with the physical. IoT service systems drive the vision of a smart interconnected digital-physical world where interactions among different components can be handled in a proper way. The challenges of IoT service systems are also significant, such as fast growth of the scale, deep complexity of data sensing and processing, intense system monitoring in real time, and efficient and effective management for IoT-based service systems (smart grid, smart healthcare, industry4.0, fog/edge). To address the above challenges, novel technologies that have to be investigated include high performance control methods, efficient detection and protection for IoT security, and cross-layer technologies for IoT service systems.
IEEE Transactions on Services Computing (TSC), is a quarterly archival online-only publication, is seeking submissions that emphasize the algorithmic, mathematical, statistical and computational methods that are central in services computing: the emerging field of service-oriented architecture, Web services, business process integration, solution performance management, services operations, and management.
IEEE Transactions on Software Engineering (TSE), a bimonthly archival publication, is seeking submissions of well-defined theoretical results and empirical studies that have a potential impact on the construction, analysis, or management of software. The scope of this Transactions ranges from the mechanisms through the development of principles to the application of those principles to specific environments. Since the journal is archival, it is assumed that the ideas presented are important, have been well analyzed, and/or empirically validated, and are of value to the software engineering research or practitioner community.
Special Issue on Intelligent Data Analysis for Sustainable Computing
Recent years have witnessed a deluge of new and big spatio-temporal data streams that contain a wealth of information relevant to sustainable development goals. The analysis of such data streams poses tremendous challenges in the current computing systems, due to its strong correlations between the temporal and spatial domain of the data, and the emerging needs of real-time decision support in some real-world problems.
To obtain this valuable information, there is an urgent demand for high-level computational intelligence based on emerging analytical techniques, such as big data analytics, Web analytics, and network analytics, employing software tools from advanced analytics disciplines, such as machine learning, data mining, and predictive analytics. This results in modern data analysis techniques having the potential to yield accurate, inexpensive, and high scalable models for providing intelligent and real-time decision support in creating effective computing systems. This will also result in addressing sustainability problems in computing and information processing environments at different levels of computational intelligence paradigms. Computational intelligent data analysis is playing an ever-increasingly important and critical role in achieving sustainable ICT (Information and Communication Technology) in new computing paradigms of the current data-driven era.
This special issue is devoted to the most recent developments and research outcomes addressing the related theoretical and practical aspects of computational intelligence solutions in sustainable computing and aims at presenting latest innovative ideas targeted at the corresponding key challenges, either from a methodological or from an application perspective.
Special Issue on Intersection of Computing and Communication Technologies with Energy Systems
Computing and communication technologies impact energy systems in two distinct ways. The exponential growth of these technologies has made them large energy consumers. Therefore, new architectures, technologies and systems are being developed and deployed to make computing and networked system more energy efficient. Additionally, these technologies will play a central role in the on-going transformation of our energy systems. They help measure, monitor and control energy resources, inform and shape human demand, and determine how utilities, generators, regulators, and consumers interact. Recently, there have been vibrant developments in the research community at the intersection of computing and communication technologies with energy systems. Diverse applications of computing and networked systems have made legacy systems more energy-efficient, as well as improved the design, analysis, and development of innovative new energy systems.
This special issue calls for novel ideas for shaping the future of this area. We seek high-quality papers at the intersection of computing and communication technologies with energy systems. We welcome submissions describing conceptual advances, as well as advances in system design, implementation and experimentation.
IEEE Transactions on Sustainable Computing (TSUSC) is a peer-reviewed journal devoted to publishing high-quality papers that explore the different aspects of sustainable computing, over a wide range of problem domains and technologies from software and hardware designs to applications. Sustainability includes energy efficiency, natural resources preservation, and use of multiple energy sources as needed in computing devices and infrastructure.
IEEE Transactions on Visualization and Computer Graphics (TVCG), a monthly archival publication, is seeking submissions that present important research results and state-of-the-art seminal papers related to computer graphics and visualization techniques, systems, software, hardware, and user interface issues. Specific topics in computer graphics and visualization include, but are not limited, algorithms, techniques and methodologies; systems and software; user studies and evaluation; rendering techniques and methodologies, including real-time rendering, graphics hardware, point-based rendering, and image-based rendering; and animation and simulation, including character animation, facial animation, motion-capture, physics-based simulation and animation.
IEEE/ACM Transactions on Computational Biology and Bioinformatics (TCBB), a bimonthly archival publication, is seeking submissions that discuss research results related to the algorithmic, mathematical, statistical, and computational methods that are central in bioinformatics and computational biology. This includes, but is not limited to, the development and testing of effective computer programs in bioinformatics; the development and optimization of biological databases; and important biological results that are obtained from the use of these methods, programs, and databases.