If you wish your merit to be known, acknowledge that of other people.
In scientific publication, Acknowledgments
typically are used to list grant or funding support, donors of equipment or supplies, technical assistance, and important specific contributions from individuals who do not qualify for authorship ( see 2.10 Acknowledgments
(Article Information). 2.10 , Acknowledgments
[Article Information], and 5.1.1 Authorship: Definition, Criteria, Contributions, and Requirements. 5.1.1 , Authorship: Definition, Criteria
did not fit on the first page would be placed first in the Acknowledgment
section. Online, Acknowledgment
sections are typically placed at the end of the article. The JAMA Network journals publish Acknowledgments
as Article Information ( see 2.3.1 Order of Footnotes for Print or PDF Page. 2.3.1 , Order of Footnotes for Print or PDF Page, where some additional types of acknowledgment
footnotes are discussed [placement of such footnotes may vary among journals]). Examples of various parts of the Acknowledgment
section (also called Article Information) follow, as used
2.10.18 Additional Information (Miscellaneous Acknowledgments
Occasionally, other types of information may be provided in the Acknowledgment
section. However, permission or credit for reproduction of a figure or a table, even if modified, should be given in the figure legend or the table footnote, not in the Acknowledgment
section ( see 4.0 Tables, Figures, and Multimedia 4.0 , Tables, Figures, and Multimedia).
Additional Information: This is report 54 in a series on chronic disease in former college students.
Additional Information: This article
5.2.11 Standards for Tagging Metadata in Acknowledgments
To ensure appropriate display in print and online journals as well as indexing, search, and retrieval in bibliometric databases, journals should follow standards for tagging (coding) to identify the Acknowledgment
or Article Information section and important elements, such as author conflict of interest disclosures, funding or sponsorship information, lists of nonauthor collaborators, and group author information. The National Information Standards Organization (NISO) and the National Library of Medicine