The SASHIMI 2023 workshop will accept 10-page method- and application-oriented papers (LNCS-Springer format, including references), more details below. Accepted papers will be published in a Lecture Notes in Computer Science volume published by Springer.
Deadline: June 30 July 7 (23:59 Pacific Time)
Method-oriented paper: The main emphasis during the review process will be put on the novelty, correctness of the presented method, and proper validation of the results. The authors are expected to submit a full-length paper which will be (upon acceptance) included in the conference proceedings. Select “Method-oriented paper” as label when submitting on OCS.
Application-oriented paper: The main focus will be put on the novel application of an existing theoretical image synthesis method and the data which the given method is applied to. The data should be described in detail. For new data collected, the collection process should be described (experimental setup, device(s) used, image acquisition parameters, subjects/objects involved, instructions to annotators, methods for quality control). For existing datasets, citations, as well as descriptions if they are not publicly available, should be specified. If public, a link to a downloadable version of the dataset should be included. The authors are expected to submit a full-length paper which will be (upon acceptance) included in the conference proceedings. Select “Application-oriented paper” as label when submitting on OCS.
Paper Submission Guidelines
A double-blind review process will be applied to assess submissions for originality, relevance and significance.
Please make sure that you maintain the anonymity of the paper for the review process.
Maximum length is 10 pages (including references).
Authors should consult Springer’s authors’ guidelines and use their proceedings templates, either for LaTeX (templates also available in Overleaf) or for Word, for the preparation of their papers.
We discourage authors to make public on arXiv (or other platforms) their SASHIMI papers prior to the paper acceptance decisions to guarantee a fair, double-blind, review process. Conversely, reviewers are not allowed to attempt to identify authors based on these preprints. Preprints are not considered prior work since they have not been peer-reviewed. Therefore, citations to these papers are not required and reviewers are asked to not penalise a paper that fails to cite a preprint.
In case the paper is accepted, the corresponding author of each paper, acting on behalf of all of the authors of that paper, must complete and sign a Consent-to-Publish form. The corresponding author signing the copyright form should match the corresponding author marked on the paper. Once the files have been sent to Springer, changes relating to the authorship of the papers cannot be made. Note that at this final stage the paper should not be anonymous (i.e. it must include the authors’ names and affiliations). Springer encourages authors to include their ORCIDs in their papers.