CE Article Submission

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Authors wishing to contribute to should contact All CE articles submitted to should be well referenced and fair balanced. Also, any imaging guidelines or technical factors that are discussed should be generally accepted and not specific to a particular practice because protocols can vary. Manuscripts should consist of original, previously unpublished material. All manuscripts must be written according to American Medical Association Manual of Style and submitted electronically in a Word document, along with any accompanying tables or figures. A list of potential topics is provided below, although we are always open to new topic suggestions.

Cover Page

All submissions should include a Cover Page with the titles and affiliations for all contributing authors; complete correspondence information for the corresponding/lead author (ie, mailing address, e-mail, and phone number); a statement that the manuscript has been read and approved by all authors; and any disclaimers that may be necessary.

Article Components

All CE articles should include the following:

  • 4 Text must be approximately 5250 to 5500 words in length. This word count does not include the abstract, objectives, references,
  • tables/figures, or test.
  • 4 3 to 4 learning objectives
  • A 250-word abstract summarizing the article content
  • Brief Introduction and Conclusions sections
  • A maximum of 6 to 8 tables/figures, incorporating pictures from relevant imaging studies whenever possible (see Tables and Figures below)
  • A complete reference list (see References below)
  • A CE test (see CE Test section for formatting requirements)

CE Test

All of our CE articles are approved by the American Society of Radiologic Technologists and must meet the standards listed below:

  • Each test can include only 2 True/False questions. The rest of the questions must be multiple choice with 4 answer options.
  • Each test can include only 2 True/False questions. The rest of the questions must be multiple choice with 4 answer options.
  • All of the above," "none of the above," and "both a and b, etc." are acceptable options; however only one of these options may be used within the same question.
  • All answer options must be plausible.
  • If words such as "NOT," "ALWAYS," and "EXCEPT," are included in a question, they must be capitalized.
  • Please indicate the answer for each question and where it can be found in the text using the section title and paragraph number, as page numbers shift during editorial reviews.


Most importantly, references must be complete and accurate. References should be numbered consecutively in the order in which they are cited throughout the text and listed in detail at the end of the article. Include references for the tables/figures in the reference list. They should be in the order of appearance in the text. Please do not use End Note or other referencing software. Examples of reference style for 3 common citations are shown below. For further information, consult the American Medical Association Manual of Style.

Journal Article

Brown TA, Barlow DH, Liebowitz MR. The empirical basis of generalized anxiety disorder. Am J Psychiatry. 1994;151:1272-1280.

Web Site

National Institute of Mental Health. Facts about anxiety disorders. Available at:
Accessed January 1, 2007.

Text Book

Sherlock S, Dooley J. Diseases of the Liver and Biliary System. 9th ed. Oxford, England: Blackwell Scientific Publications; 1993.

Tables and Figures

All tables and figures must be legible, clearly labeled with a number (which corresponds to the number given within the text) and a title. If necessary, tables and figures may include legends or captions. Authors are encouraged to list tables and figures at the end of the manuscript, after the reference list. Please provide native files (eg, original jpgs or PowerPoint slides) if possible. Authors should try to use his/her own images whenever possible, and pictures from relevant imaging studies are always appreciated. If a table/figure is being reprinted, please indicate this under the table/figure, along with a complete citation. Secure and include written permission from the original copyright holder with your submission.

Editorial Review Process

All submitted CE articles are reviewed and copyedited by an ASiM editor. The copyedited article is then sent to at least 1 member of the Editorial or Advisory Board to ensure the submission is scientifically valid, accurate, free of bias, and meets the Web site's primary objective. CE articles may need to be modified by the author according to feedback from editors and board members. CE articles require an additional and final review from the accreditor, the American Society of Radiologic Technologists.

Copyright Transfer

Authors must complete and sign a copyright transfer form upon acceptance of their manuscripts for publication. ASiM has the right to publish, distribute, reproduce, or derivate its copyrighted material in any form or medium. Contributors may not authorize the use of their contribution without written permission from ASiM.


The information and opinions published on reflect the views of the authors and not those of ASiM. Advertising is accepted only if it is consistent with the goal and mission of ASiM. The Publisher reserves the right to reject, at its discretion, any advertising. The acceptance or rejection of any advertisement does not constitute an endorsement of a policy, product, or procedure by ASiM,, or the Publisher.

Potential topics include, but are not limited to:


  1. Diagnostic Radiography
  2. Pediatric Cardiac and Radiological Intervention
  3. Spine Radiography
  4. Sports and Stress Fracture Imaging
  5. Imaging Transducers
  6. Imaging Modalities for Prostate Disease
  7. Rehabilitation Imaging
  8. Advanced Imaging of the Joints


  1. Mammary Lymph Node Radiation
  2. Ultrasound Elastography and Breast Imaging
  3. Legal and Business Issues for Breast Imaging Practices
  4. Breast Reconstruction and Imaging

Computed Tomography

  1. Dual-Source CT
  2. CT/MRI Use in Biopsy and Surgery
  3. High-Resolution Chest CT
  4. Advances in CT Angiography and Cardiac Imaging
  5. Patient Dose in CT Brain Perfusion
  6. CT/MRI for Migraine
  7. CT Imaging for Child Abuse
  8. 3D CT Angiography
  9. Pediatric CT: Simulation and Immobilization of the Pediatric Patient

Magnetic Resonance Imaging

  1. MRI and Predicting Cognitive Impairment
  2. Cardiac Implants and MRI Safety
  3. MRI After Knee Surgery
  4. Fetal MRI and Skeletal Development
  5. MRI of Inflammatory Diseases
  6. Diffusion Tensor MRI
  7. Abdominal MRI: Opportunities and Challenges

General Topics

  1. Understanding ICD and CPT Coding
  2. Equipment Operation
  3. CMS Guidelines for Radiology Services
  4. Legal Considerations for PACS/EMR Data
  5. Improving Radiology Reporting and Communication
  6. Implementing New Policies and Procedures in the
  7. Radiology Department

Nuclear Medicine

  1. Molecular Imaging
  2. Use of PET/CT in Lung Cancer Treatment
  3. PET Imaging for Thyroid Cancer Treatment or Metabolic Diseases
  4. PET/MRI Modality
  5. SPECT and Cardiac Imaging/Neuroimaging
  6. PET/CT in Musculoskeletal Pathology
  7. The Role of Nuclear Medicine in the Emergency Department Radiation Safety and PET/CT

Dosimetry/Radiation Therapy

  1. Introduction to IMRT
  2. Use of IMRT in Prostate Cancer
  3. Stereotactic Body Radiotherapy
  4. Use of Simulation Technology in Radiation Therapy
  5. Radiation Protection Dosimetry
  6. The Physics of Medical Dosimetry
  7. Quality Assurance in Medical Dosimetry

Dosimetry/Radiation Therapy

  1. Introduction to IMRT
  2. Use of IMRT in Prostate Cancer
  3. Stereotactic Body Radiotherapy
  4. Use of Simulation Technology in Radiation Therapy
  5. Radiation Protection Dosimetry
  6. The Physics of Medical Dosimetry
  7. Quality Assurance in Medical Dosimetry


  1. Ultrasound Elastography and Breast Imaging or Prostate Cancer
  2. Sonography and Hepatocellular Carcinoma Evaluation and Treatment
  3. Musculoskeletal Sonography
  4. Use of Ultrasound for Lymph Node Screening
  5. Ultrasound for Shoulder Injuries


  1. Radiology Hazards with Digital Imaging
  2. Exposure-Based Cancer Risks for RTs
  3. Cardiac Implants and MRI Safety
  4. Reducing Errors and Improving Safety in Radiation Therapy
  5. Safe Methods for Optimizing CR and DR Image Quality
  6. Radiation Safety and PET/CT
  7. Quality Assurance and Quality Control in Mammography
  8. Radiation Protection Dosimetry
  9. Quality Assurance in Medical Dosimetry

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