References in the text
Citations should follow the Vancouver system, in which each cited source should be given a unique number, assigned in the order of citation and presented in square brackets.
Negotiation research spans many disciplines .
This result was later contradicted by Becker and Seligman .
This effect has been widely studied [1-3, 7].
List of references
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 Personal communications and unpublished works should only be mentioned in the text. Do not use footnotes or endnotes as a substitute for a reference list.
The entries in the reference list should be numbered consecutively, 1-n.
Examples of correct forms of references for numerical style:
1. Smith JJ. The world of science. Am J Sci. 1999; 36:234–5.
Article by DOI
2. Slifka MK, Whitton JL. Clinical implications of dysregulated cytokine production. J Mol Med. 2000; doi:10.1007/s001090000086
3. Blenkinsopp A, Paxton P. Symptoms in the pharmacy: a guide to the management of common illness. 3rd ed. Oxford: Blackwell Science; 1998.
4. Wyllie AH, Kerr JFR, Currie AR. Cell death: the significance of apoptosis. In: Bourne GH, Danielli JF, Jeon KW, editors. International review of cytology. London: Academic; 1980. pp. 251–306.
5. Doe J. Title of subordinate document. In: The dictionary of substances and their effects. Royal Society of Chemistry. 1999. http://www.rsc.org/dose/title of subordinate document. Accessed 15 Jan 1999