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About This Journal

Learning & Education focuses on the research of quality education, the reform and development of education. It aims to strengthen the exchange and learning of educators, and provides a platform for the general educators to show the achievements of teaching and research. Bringing together the important achievements of the theoretical research of international education, focusing on theoretical research. Attaching importance to the combination of theory and practice, and timely reflecting the new trends of international education reform.

Some relevant topics are included: Basic education theory, education policy and system, education research methodology, education and economy, teacher and teacher education, moral research, teaching and curriculum, education history research, comparative education, etc.


ISSN(P): 2251-2802

Focus and Scope

Learning & Education focuses on the research of quality education, the reform and development of education. It aims to strengthen the exchange and learning of educators, and provides a platform for the general educators to show the achievements of teaching and research. Bringing together the important achievements of the theoretical research of international education, focusing on theoretical research. Attaching importance to the combination of theory and practice, and timely reflecting the new trends of international education reform.

Some relevant topics are included: Basic education theory, education policy and system, education research methodology, education and economy, teacher and teacher education, moral research, teaching and curriculum, education history research, comparative education, etc.

  • The journal will not accept manuscript that has been published or is under consideration for publication in any other journal. The author needs to notify the journal if the data presented in the manuscript has been ever presented in conferences.
  • Conflicts of interest may exist when professional judgements concerning a primary interest have the possibility of being influenced by a secondary interest (e.g.: financial gains). It is to be noted that even perceptions of conflicts of interest are as important as the actual conflicts of interest.

    Any agreements with study sponsors (for profit or non-profit), which interfere with the authors’ access to the study data, ability to analyze or interpret the data and publish manuscripts independently according to their own decision, should be avoided by authors at all costs.

    A declaration of interests for all authors must be received before an article can be reviewed and accepted for publication.

  • The language used in manuscripts submitted to Journal of Learning & Education is English. Authors whose first language is not English may want to have their manuscripts professionally edited before the final submission to ensure that the academic content of the paper is fully understood by its prospective readers.
  • If you decide to withdrawal your manuscript after it has been accepted (but not yet published), a processing fee of USD 200 is chargeable upon withdrawal.
  • The journal will not accept manuscripts that are plagiarized in any circumstances. The journal will verify the originality of the submitted manuscripts with iThenticate, the plagiarism detection software.

    If a manuscript uses a text copied directly from another source, this text must be written in quotation marks and original source must be cited. If any kind of plagiarism is detected during the review process, the manuscript will be rejected.

    Authors and researchers can also use iThenticate to screen their work before submission by visiting http://www.ithenticate.com.

  • PiscoMed publishing requires all members involved in the journal publishing process to adhere to the principles of Core practices as stipulated by COPE (Committee on Publishing Ethics), to investigate misconduct and to ensure the integrity of research.   COPE has defined measures against data fabrication, duplicate publication, plagiarism and retraction, etc. All complaints submitted by the authors to the journal will be addressed promptly according to the procedure set out in the COPE complaints and appeals. The complainant may direct all inquiries and correspondence to the publisher at contact@piscomed.com.

    The journal editors take all possible misconducts seriously. The Editors, authors or readers can forward their concerns to the journal if they find out that the description in a submitted article may constitute an academic fraud, research misconduct or publication malpractice. The concerns or complaints on the possible allegations submitted to the journal will be dealt with promptly and appropriately according to the procedure set out in the COPE flowchart on complaints and in PERK. The complainant may direct all inquiries and correspondence to the Publisher at contact@piscomed.com.

  • Units of measurement should be presented simply and concisely using System International (SI) units.
  • Author Guidelines

    Before your submission, please check that your manuscript has been prepared in accordance to the step-by-step instructions for submitting a manuscript to our online submission system.

    Manuscript Format

    Your manuscript should be in MS Word format. All manuscripts must be written in clear, comprehensible English. Both British and American English are accepted. Usage of non-English words should be kept to a minimum and all must be italicized with the exception of “e.g.”, “i.e.” and “etc.” If you have concerns about the level of English in your submission, please ensure that it is proofread before submission by a native English speaker or a scientific editing service.

    Cover Letter

    All submissions should include a cover letter as a separate file. A cover letter should contain a brief explanation of what was previously known, the conceptual advancement with the findings and its significance to broad readership. The cover letter is confidential and will be read only by the editors. It will not be seen by reviewers.

    Title

    The title should capture the conceptual significance for a broad audience. The title should not be more than 50 words and should be able to give readers an overall view of the paper’s significance. Titles should avoid using uncommon jargons, abbreviations and punctuation.

    List of Authors

    The names of authors must be spelled out rather than set in initials along with their affiliations. Authors should be listed according to the extent of their contribution, with the major contributor listed first. All corresponding authors should be identified with an asterisk. Affiliations should contain the following core information: department, institution, city, state, postal code, and country. For contact, email address of at least one corresponding author must be included. Please note that all authors must see and approve the final version of the manuscript before submitting.

    Abstract

    Articles must include an abstract containing a maximum of 200 words. The purpose of abstract is to provide sufficient information for a reader to determine whether or not to proceed to the full text of the article. After the abstract, please give 5–8 key words; please avoid using the same words as those already used in the title.

    Text

    The text of the manuscript should be in Microsoft Word. The length of the manuscript cannot be more than 50,000 characters (inclusive of spaces) or approximately 7,000 words.

    Section Headings

    Please number the section headings (e.g. 1, 2, 3, 4, etc.) in boldface. Likewise, use boldface to identify subheadings too but please distinguish it from major headings using numbers (e.g. 1.1, 1.2, 2.1, 2.2, etc.) Further subsections of subheadings should be differentiated with the numbers 1.1.1, 1.1.2, 2.1.1, 2.1.2, etc.

    Introduction

    Introduction should provide a background that gives a broad readership an overall outlook of the field and the research performed. It tackles a problem and states its importance regarding the significance of the study. Introduction can conclude with a brief statement of the aim of the work and a comment about whether that aim was achieved.

    Materials and Methods

    This section provides the general experimental design and methodologies used. The aim is to provide enough details for other investigators to fully replicate your results. It is also required to facilitate better understanding of the results obtained. Protocols and procedures for new methods must be included in detail to reproduce the experiments.

    Results

    This section can be divided into subheadings. This section focuses on the results of the experiments performed.

    Discussion

    This section should provide the significance of the results and identify the impact of the research in a broader context. It should not be redundant or similar to the content of the results section.

    Conclusion

    Please use the conclusion section for interpretation only, and not to summarize information already presented in the text or abstract.

    Conflict of Interest

    All authors are required to declare all activities that have the potential to be deemed as a source of competing interest in relations to their submitted manuscript. Examples of such activities could include personal or work-related relationships, events, etc. Authors who have nothing to declare are encouraged to add "No conflict of interest was reported by all authors" in this section.

    Funding and Acknowledgements

    Authors should declare all financial and non-financial support that have the potential to be deemed as a source of competing interest in relations to their submitted manuscript in this section. Financial supports are generally in the form of grants, royalties, consulting fees and more. Examples of non-financial support could include the following: externally-supplied equipments/biological sources, writing assistance, administrative support, contributions from non-authors etc.

    Appendix

    This section is optional and is for all materials (e.g. advanced technical details) that has been excluded from the main text but remain essential to readers in understanding the manuscripts. This section is not for supplementary figures. Authors are advised to refer to the section on ‘Supplementary figures’ for such submissions.

    Figures

    Authors should include all figures into the manuscript and submit it as one file in the OJS system. Reference to the “Instructions for Typesetting Manuscript” is strongly encouraged. Figures include photographs, scanned images, graphs, charts and schematic diagrams. Figures submitted should avoid unnecessary decorative effects (e.g. 3D graphs) as well as be minimally processed (e.g. changes in brightness and contrast applied uniformly for the entire figure). It should also be set against a white background. Please remember to label all figures (e.g. axis etc.) and number them (e.g. Figure 1, Figure 2, etc.) in boldface. Please also add in captions (below the figure) as required and number them (e.g. Figure 1, Figure 2, etc.) in boldface. The caption should describe the entire figure without citing specific panels, followed by a legend defined as description of each panel. Please identify each panel with uppercase letters in parenthesis (e.g. (A), (B), (C), etc.)

    The preferred file formats for any separately submitted figure(s) are TIFF or JPEG. All figures should be legible in print form and of optimal resolution. Optimal resolutions preferred are 300 dots per inch for RBG colored, 600 dots per inch for greyscale and 1200 dots per inch for line art. Although there are no file size limitation imposed, authors are highly encouraged to compress their figures to an ideal size without unduly affecting legibility and resolution of figures. This will also speed up the process of uploading in the submission system if necessary.

    The Editor-in-Chief and Publisher reserve the right to request from author(s) the high-resolution files and unprocessed data and metadata files should the need arise at any point after manuscript submission for reasons such as production, evaluation or other purposes. The file name should allow for ease in identifying the associated manuscript submitted.

    Tables, Lists and Equations

    Tables created using Microsoft Word table function are preferred. The tables should include a title underneath. Titles and footnotes/legends should be concise. These must be submitted together with the manuscript. Likewise, lists and equations should be properly aligned and its meaning clear to readers. For listing things within the main body of the manuscript, please use Arabic numerals in parenthesis (e.g. (1), (2), (3), (4), etc.)

    Supplementary Information

    This section is optional and contains all materials and figures that have been excluded from the entire manuscript. These materials are relevant to the manuscript but remain non-essential to readers’ understanding of the manuscript’s main content. All supplementary information should be submitted as a separate file in Step 4 during submission. Please ensure the names of such files contain ‘suppl. info’. Videos may be included in this section.

    In-text citations

    Reference citations in the text should be numbered consecutively in superscript square brackets. Some examples:

    a) Negotiation research spans many disciplines[3, 4].

    b) This result was later contradicted by Becker and Seligman[5].

    c) This effect has been widely studied[1–3, 7].

    Personal communications and unpublished works can only be used in the main text of the submission and are not to be placed in the Reference section. Authors are advised to limit such usage to the minimum. They should also be easily identifiable by stating the authors and year of such unpublished works or personal communications and the word ‘Unpublished’ in parenthesis. E.g. (Smith J, 2000, Unpublished)

     

    References

    This section is compulsory and should be placed at the end of all manuscripts. Do not use footnotes or endnotes as a substitute for a reference list. The list of references should only include works that are cited in the text and that have been published or accepted for publication. Personal communications and unpublished works should be excluded from this section.

    References should be numbered consecutively in the order in which they are first mentioned in the text. Identify references in text, tables, and legends by Arabic numerals in parentheses. Authors referenced are listed with their surname followed by their initials. All references should also appear as an in-text citation. References should follow the following pattern: Author(s), title of publication, full journal name in italics followed by year of publication, volume number, issue number in parenthesis and lastly, page range. If the referred article has more than three authors, list only the first three authors and abbreviate the remaining authors to italicized ‘et al.’ (meaning: "and others"). If the DOI is available, please include it after the page range.

    Standard journal article

    Journal article (print) with one to three authors

    Halpern SD, Ubel PA. Solid-organ transplantation in HIV-infected patients. The New England Journal of Medicine 2002 Jul 25;347(4):284-7.

    Journal article (print) with more than three authors

    Rose ME, Huerbin MB, Melick J, et al. Regulation of interstitial excitatory amino acid concentrations after cortical contusion injury. Brain Research 2002;935(1-2):40-6.

    Journal article (online) with one to three authors

    Jackson D, Firtko A and Edenborough M. Personal resilience as a strategy for surviving and thriving in the face of workplace adversity: A literature review. Journal of Advanced Nursing 2007; 60(1):1–9. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1365-2648.2007.04412.x.

    Journal article (online) with more than three authors

    Hargreave M, Jensen A, Nielsen TSS, et al. Maternal use of fertility drugs and risk of cancer in children—A nationwide population-based cohort study in Denmark. International Journal of Cancer 2015; 136(8): 1931–1939. http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/ijc.29235.

    Book

    Book with one to three authors

    Schneider Z, Whitehead D and Elliott D. Nursing and Midwifery Research: Methods and Appraisal for Evidence-based Practice, 3rd ed. Marrickville, NSW: Elsevier Australia; 2007.

    Book with more than three authors

    Davis M, Charles L, Curry M J, et al. Challenging Spatial Norms, London: Routledge; 2003.

    Chapter or Article in Book

    Meltzer PS, Kallioniemi A, Trent JM. Chromosome alterations in human solid tumors. In: Vogelstein B, Kinzler KW, editors. The genetic basis of human cancer. New York: McGraw-Hill; 2002. p. 93-113.

    *Note that the editor’s name is not inverted.

    Others

    Proceedings of meetings and symposiums, conference papers

    Christensen S, Oppacher F. An analysis of Koza's computational effort statistic for genetic programming. In: Foster JA, Lutton E, Miller J, Ryan C, Tettamanzi AG, editors. Genetic programming. EuroGP 2002: Proceedings of the 5th European Conference on Genetic Programming; 2002 Apr 3-5; Kinsdale, Ireland. Berlin: Springer; 2002. p. 182-91.

    Conference proceedings (from electronic database)

    Harnden P, Joffe JK, Jones WG, editors. Germ cell tumours V. Proceedings of the 5th Germ Cell Tumour Conference; 2001 Sep 13-15; Leeds, UK. New York: Springer; 2002.

    Online Document with author names

    Este J, Warren C, Connor L, et al. Life in the clickstream: The future of journalism. Media Entertainment and Arts Alliance. 2008; Retrieved from http://www.alliance.org.au/documents/ foj_report_final.pdf

    Online Document without author name

    Princeton Writing Program. (n.d.). Developing an argument. Retrieved from http://web.princeton.edu/ sites/ writing/Writing_Center/WCWritingResources.htm

    Thesis/Dissertation

    Borkowski MM. Infant sleep and feeding: a telephone survey of Hispanic Americans [dissertation]. Mount Pleasant (MI): Central Michigan University; 2002.

    Standards

    Standards Australia Online. Glass in buildings: Selection and installation. AS 1288-2006, amended January 31, 2008. Retrieved from SAI Global database 2006.

    Government Report

    National Commission of Audit. Report to the Commonwealth Government, Canberra: Australian Government Publishing Service 1996.

    Government report (online)s

    Department of Health and Ageing.Ageing and aged care in Australia; 2008. Retrieved from http://www.health.gov.au/internet/ main/publishing.nsf/Content/ageing

    Patent

    Rencher W F. Bioadhesive pharmaceutical car- rier. US Patent 5462749 A. 1995.

    No author

    Guide to agricultural meteorological practices, 2nd ed. Secretariat of the World Meteorological Organization, Geneva; 1981.

    Note: When referencing an entry from a dictionary or an encyclopedia with no author there is no requirement to include the source in the reference list. In these cases, only cite the title and year of the source in-text. For an authored dictionary/encyclopedia, treat the source as an authored book.

     

  • Authors contributing to this journal agree to publish their articles under the Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial 4.0 International License, allowing third parties to share their work (copy, distribute, transmit) and to adapt it, under the condition that the authors are given credit, that the work is not used for commercial purposes, and that in the event of reuse or distribution, the terms of this license are made clear. With this license, the authors hold the copyright without restrictions and are allowed to retain publishing rights without restrictions as long as this journal is the original publisher of the articles.

  • The names and email addresses entered in this journal site will be used exclusively for the stated purposes of this journal and will not be made available for any other purpose or to any other party.

Article Processing Charges (APC)

PiscoMed publishes all its journals in Gold Open Access format. The scientific community and the general public have free of all restrictions on accessing (e.g., subscription) and free of many restrictions on using its contents as soon as it is published online. PiscoMed does not require readers to purchase any form of subscription to view online versions of the journals. In order to defray our editorial and production costs, authors of the accepted articles are required to pay the article processing charges (APCs). The charges will come from authors' institutes or research funding bodies.

The APC for Learning & Education is as follows:

JournalAPC
Learning & EducationUS $800

APC Payment

Payments for APC of this journal can be made through our online PayPal payment gateway. Enter the article no. into the below textbox and select "Pay Now" to proceed with payment.

*Article No.

*Article No. is mandatory for payment and it can be found on the acceptance letter issued by the Editorial Office. Payment without indicating Article No. will result in processing problem and delay in article processing. Please note that payments will be processed in USD. You can make payment through Masters, Visa or UnionPay card.




Announcements

News: A video game can change the brain, may improve empathy in middle schoolers

A space-exploring robot crashes on a distant planet. In order to gather the pieces of its damaged spaceship, it needs to build emotional rapport with the local alien inhabitants. The aliens speak a different language but their facial expressions are remarkably humanlike.

This fantastical scenario is the premise of a video game developed for middle schoolers by University of Wisconsin-Madison researchers to study whether video games can boost kids' empathy, and to understand how learning such skills can change neural connections in the brain.

Results published this week in npj Science of Learning (a Nature journal) reveal for the first time that, in as few as two weeks, kids who played a video game designed to train empathy showed greater connectivity in brain networks related to empathy and perspective taking. Some also showed altered neural networks commonly linked to emotion regulation, a crucial skill that this age group is beginning to develop, the study authors say.

 
Posted: 2018-09-12
 

News: Robots have power to significantly influence children's opinions

Young children are significantly more likely than adults to have their opinions and decisions influenced by robots, according to new research.

The study, conducted at the University of Plymouth, compared how adults and children respond to an identical task when in the presence of both their peers and humanoid robots.

It showed that while adults regularly have their opinions influenced by peers, something also demonstrated in previous studies, they are largely able to resist being persuaded by robots.

However, children aged between seven and nine were more likely to give the same responses as the robots, even if they were obviously incorrect.

 
Posted: 2018-09-12
 

News: Why we stick to false beliefs: Feedback trumps hard evidence

Ever wonder why flat earthers, birthers, climate change and Holocaust deniers stick to their beliefs in the face of overwhelming evidence to the contrary?

New findings from researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, suggest that feedback, rather than hard evidence, boosts people's sense of certainty when learning new things or trying to tell right from wrong.

Developmental psychologists have found that people's beliefs are more likely to be reinforced by the positive or negative reactions they receive in response to an opinion, task or interaction, than by logic, reasoning and scientific data.

 
Posted: 2018-09-12
 
More Announcements...


  Vol 10, No 6(In publishing)

Full Issue

View or download the full issue PDF

Table of Contents

Original Research Articles

Huan He
Pages: 1-5

Original Research Articles

Changtao Sun
Pages: 6-9

Original Research Articles

Meihan Pan
Pages: 10-13

Original Research Articles

Chenxi Gu
Pages: 14-17

Original Research Articles

Suiming Wang
Pages: 18-21

Original Research Articles

Ziyu Mo, Dr. White
Pages: 22-24

Original Research Articles

Changjiu He, Shujun Dong
Pages: 25-28

Original Research Articles

Xinzhi Li, Qiang Zhang, Yongan Wei, Chang Tan, Shigang Li
Pages: 29-31

Original Research Articles

Fengting Hu
Pages: 32-34

Original Research Articles

Xiuli Liu
Pages: 35-37

Original Research Articles

Jianguang Xu, Canyu Guo
Pages: 38-40

Original Research Articles

Lingpeng Mao
Pages: 41-43

Original Research Articles

Yiqiong Zhang
Pages: 44-46

Original Research Articles

Lunfu Li
Pages: 47-49

Original Research Articles

Ying Zhang
Pages: 50-52

Original Research Articles

Xiqiang Duan, Lei Zhang
Pages: 53-54

Original Research Articles

Shizhen Liao, Jun Wu
Pages: 55-57

Original Research Articles

Li Wang
Pages: 58-60

Original Research Articles

Chuanshu Ding
Pages: 61-62

Original Research Articles

Yingying Liu
Pages: 63-64

Original Research Articles

Shuang Liu
Pages: 65-66

Original Research Articles

Xiaoxia Lu
Pages: 67-68

Original Research Articles

Mingming Zhou
Pages: 69-70

Original Research Articles

Ronghui Tang
Pages: 71-72

Original Research Articles

Ning Zhang
Pages: 73-74

Original Research Articles

Jing Sun
Pages: 75-76

Original Research Articles

Mong Watt
Pages: 77-78

Original Research Articles

Siqi Tuo
Pages: 79-80

Original Research Articles

Miaomiao Zhang
Pages: 81-82

Original Research Articles

Guo Zhang
Pages: 83-84

Original Research Articles

Lankeyi Zhang
Pages: 85-86

Original Research Articles

Yaozeng Zhang
Pages: 87-88

Original Research Articles

Yiwen Zhang
Pages: 89-90

Original Research Articles

Sha Peng
Pages: 91-92

Original Research Articles

Zhi Wen
Pages: 93-94

Original Research Articles

Xu Li
Pages: 95-96

Original Research Articles

Shiyang Li
Pages: 97-98

Original Research Articles

Tian Yang
Pages: 99-100

Original Research Articles

Shanshan Yang
Pages: 101-102

Original Research Articles

Qinling Yang
Pages: 103-104

Original Research Articles

Yang Wang
Pages: 105-106

Original Research Articles

Zhicheng Wang
Pages: 107-108

Original Research Articles

Qiuhong Wang
Pages: 109-110

Original Research Articles

Wenying Zhu
Pages: 111-112

Original Research Articles

Yu Luo
Pages: 113-114

Original Research Articles

Yuqiang Dong
Pages: 115-116

Original Research Articles

Zijun Cai
Pages: 117-118

Original Research Articles

Pinqiu Xie
Pages: 119-120

Original Research Articles

Zhaoxu Tan
Pages: 121-122

Original Research Articles

Ningxin He
Pages: 123-124

Original Research Articles

Ruyu Zhao
Pages: 125-126

Original Research Articles

Yinzhong Zhao
Pages: 127-128

Original Research Articles

Ruixue Deng
Pages: 129-130

Original Research Articles

Zhongxi Zheng
Pages: 131-132

Original Research Articles

Chan Ma
Pages: 133-134

Original Research Articles

Yun Gong
Pages: 135-136

Original Research Articles

Hang Ren
Pages: 137-138

Original Research Articles

Quan Liu
Pages: 139-140

Original Research Articles

Xuan Li
Pages: 141-142

Original Research Articles

Yujiao Guo
Pages: 143-144

Original Research Articles

Hua Yan
Pages: 145-146

Original Research Articles

Yanping Sun
Pages: 147-148

Original Research Articles

Yingfei Sun
Pages: 149-150

Original Research Articles

Qi Liu
Pages: 151-152

Original Research Articles

Yingfei Sun
Pages: 153-154

Original Research Articles

Wenjun Gu
Pages: 155-156

Original Research Articles

Penghui Zhang
Pages: 157-158

Original Research Articles

Qian Li
Pages: 159-160

Original Research Articles

Shuai Liu
Pages: 161-162

Original Research Articles

Bobo Liu, Xiangyu Lan, Haochen Huang
Pages: 163-164

Original Research Articles

Jing Yu
Pages: 165-166

Original Research Articles

Wenhua Li
Pages: 167-168

Original Research Articles

Mengqi Jin, Jingru Liu
Pages: 169-170

Original Research Articles

Dong Liang
Pages: 171-172

Original Research Articles

Xiaohan Li
Pages: 173-174

Original Research Articles

Zhen Wang
Pages: 175-176

Original Research Articles

Guang Li, Liping Zhang
Pages: 177-178

Original Research Articles

Phuongthao Dang, Vanduyen Bui
Pages: 179-180

Original Research Articles

Weilin Wang, Meiting Chen
Pages: 181-182

Original Research Articles

Jun Li
Pages: 183-184

Original Research Articles

Xintian Li
Pages: 185-186

Original Research Articles

Yong Yang
Pages: 187-188

Original Research Articles

Bohuang Pan
Pages: 189-190

Original Research Articles

Xiaocai Wang
Pages: 191-192

Original Research Articles

Xingyue Wang
Pages: 193-194

Original Research Articles

Weifang Zhai
Pages: 195-196

Original Research Articles

Yiran Jiang, Xinwei Kou, Shuo Wang, Xinyu Wang
Pages: 197-198

Original Research Articles

Guanglin Huang
Pages: 199-200

Original Research Articles

Jia Wu
Pages: 201-202

Original Research Articles

Feifei Hu
Pages: 203-204

Original Research Articles

Haijun Yan
Pages: 205-206

Original Research Articles

Jia Wu
Pages: 207-208

Original Research Articles

Di Wu
Pages: 209-

Original Research Articles

Xinxin Li, Hongliang Lin
Pages: 211-212

Original Research Articles

Hongyi Li
Pages: 213-214

Original Research Articles

Wei Xiang, Weizhen Hu
Pages: 215-216

Original Research Articles

Chenbo Qi
Pages: 217-218

Original Research Articles

Xinya Deng
Pages: 219-220

Original Research Articles

Hongyi Li
Pages: 221-222

Original Research Articles

Jia Wu
Pages: 223-224

Original Research Articles

ENiRiLe
Pages: 225-226

Original Research Articles

Ruiyun Xin
Pages: 227-228

Original Research Articles

Yige Gao, Yuanyuan Ge
Pages: 229-230

Original Research Articles

Wuxia Haoyu
Pages: 231-232

Original Research Articles

Tongchao Huang, Yali Zhang
Pages: 233-234

Original Research Articles

Chunmei Chen
Pages: 235-236

Original Research Articles

Yige Gao, Yuanyuan Ge
Pages: 237-238

Original Research Articles

Lyuqi He
Pages: 239-240

Original Research Articles

Xiao Liu
Pages: 241-242

Original Research Articles

Chang Liu
Pages: 243-244

Original Research Articles

Jinhua Xu
Pages: 245-246

Original Research Articles

Junwei Pan
Pages: 247-248

Original Research Articles

Xingqiong Yu, Ya Zhang
Pages: 249-250

Original Research Articles

Huiwen Wang
Pages: 251-252

Original Research Articles

Junrui Yu
Pages: 253-254