Highly accessed articles in the previous month
A two million year record of low-latitude aridity linked to continental weathering from the Maldives
Tereza Kunkelova, Simon J. A. Jung, Erica S. de Leau, Nick Odling, Alex L. Thomas, Christian Betzler, Gregor P. Eberli, Carlos A. Alvarez-Zarikian, Montserrat Alonso-García, Or M. Bialik, Clara L. Blättler, Junhua Adam Guo, Sébastien Haffen, Senay Horozal, Anna Ling Hui Mee, Mayuri Inoue, Luigi Jovane, Luca Lanci, Juan Carlos Laya, Thomas Lüdmann, Nagender N. Bejugam, Masatoshi Nakakuni, Kaoru Niino, Loren M. Petruny, Santi D. Pratiwi, John J. G. Reijmer, Jesús Reolid, Angela L. Slagle, Craig R. Sloss, Xiang Su, Peter K. Swart, James D. Wright, Zhengquan Yao, Jeremy R. Young, Sebastian Lindhorst, Stephanie Stainbank, Andres Rueggeberg, Silvia Spezzaferri, Igor Carrasqueira, Siyao Hu and Dick Kroon
Progress in Earth and Planetary Science 2018, 5:86
Published on: 18 December 2018
Deep learning approach for detecting tropical cyclones and their precursors in the simulation by a cloud-resolving global nonhydrostatic atmospheric model
Daisuke Matsuoka, Masuo Nakano, Daisuke Sugiyama and Seiichi Uchida
Progress in Earth and Planetary Science 2018, 5:80
Published on: 19 December 2018
Asteroid Ryugu before the Hayabusa2 encounter
Koji Wada, Matthias Grott, Patrick Michel, Kevin J. Walsh, Antonella M. Barucci, Jens Biele, Jürgen Blum, Carolyn M. Ernst, Jan Thimo Grundmann, Bastian Gundlach, Axel Hagermann, Maximilian Hamm, Martin Jutzi, Myung-Jin Kim, Ekkehard Kührt, Lucille Le Corre, Guy Libourel, Roy Lichtenheldt, Alessandro Maturilli, Scott R. Messenger, Tatsuhiro Michikami, Hideaki Miyamoto, Stefano Mottola, Thomas Müller, Akiko M. Nakamura, Larry R. Nittler, Kazunori Ogawa, Tatsuaki Okada, Ernesto Palomba, Naoya Sakatani, Stefan E. Schröder, Hiroki Senshu, Driss Takir, Michael E. Zolensky and International Regolith Science Group (IRSG) in Hayabusa2 project
Progress in Earth and Planetary Science 2018, 5:82
Published on: 11 December 2018
Most cited and accessed paper awards
Progress in Earth and Planetary Science is very pleased to be able to present you the ‘PEPS Most Cited Paper Awards 2018’ and the ‘PEPS Most Accessed Paper Awards 2018’. Congratulations on the success of the papers to the respective authors.
Please click here to access the award page.
We are pleased to announce that Progress in Earth and Planetary Science (PEPS) is now indexed in Science Citation Index Expanded (SCIE) and has just received its first Impact Factor (2.481). Together with other metrics, such as the number of downloads and the CiteScore, this achievement shows the community appreciation towards the journal. We would like to thank everyone for contributing to this success and for supporting us in our mission to play a major role for the future of geosciences.
Aims and scope
Progress in Earth and Planetary Science (PEPS), a peer-reviewed open access e-journal, was launched by the Japan Geoscience Union (JpGU) in 2014. This international journal is devoted to high-quality original articles, reviews and papers with full data attached in the research fields of space and planetary sciences, atmospheric and hydrospheric sciences, human geosciences, solid earth sciences, and biogeosciences. PEPS promotes excellent review articles and welcomes articles with electronic attachments including videos, animations, and large original data files. PEPS also encourages papers with full data attached: papers with full data attached are scientific articles that preserve the full detailed raw research data and metadata which were gathered in their preparation and make these data freely available to the research community for further analysis.
SPEPS – Special call for excellent papers on hot topics
2017 Journal Metrics
73 days from submission to first decision
207 days from submission to acceptance
23 days from acceptance to publication
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is associated with the Japan Geoscience Union.
- ISSN: 2197-4284