We recommend authors to publish their Animated Abstract, along with the article abstract, to extend the coverage of the published articles.
Bentham Science has collaborated with Focus Medica, one of the world's largest publishers of expert animated atlases and videos in medicine and science, to create an Animated Abstract of the article. Animated Abstracts will be published as open access (free-to-view) and help summarize the essential discoveries/key findings of the research, highlight the importance of the article for further research and utilization in the relevant industry. Each professionally produced, full-colored animated abstract, in video format (length 3-5 minutes) is accompanied by an English or foreign language commentary.
Authors can avail this service against a fee to get the Animated Abstract published with the textual / graphical abstract on the Journal's homepage (for reference, please visit: http://www.eurekaselect.com/video.html).
It will serve to define and gain attention for the article. For more information, please view the ‘Author Guidelines’.
Joseph Varon Department of Acute and Continuing Care The University of Texas Health Science Center Houston, TX (USA) Biography
Biography of Joseph Varon
Dr. Varon is the Chief of Critical Care Services at Foundation Surgical Hospital and Past Chief of Staff at University General Hospital in Houston. He is a Professor of Acute and Continuing Care at The University of Texas in Houston, and a Clinical Professor of Medicine at the University of Texas Medical Branch in Galveston. He is a Professor of Medicine, Surgery, and Emergency Medicine at several universities. Dr. Varon is Board-certified in Internal Medicine, Critical Care, Pulmonary Diseases and Geriatrics and has added qualifications in Emergency Medicine and Sleep Disorders. An avid researcher, Dr. Varon has contributed over 700 peer-reviewed journal articles, 10 full textbooks, and 10 dozen book chapters to the literature. He co-described the hyponatremia associated with extreme exercise syndrome, also known as the “Varon-Ayus syndrome”. Dr. Varon has lectured in over 60 different countries around the globe.