A combination of l-arabinose and chromium lowers circulating glucose and insulin levels after an acute oral sucrose challenge
Pre-publication versions of this article are available by contacting email@example.com.
|11 May 2010||Submitted||Original manuscript|
|24 May 2010||Reviewed||Reviewer Report - Sidney Stohs|
|31 May 2010||Reviewed||Reviewer Report - Kevin Maki|
|21 Jun 2010||Reviewed||Reviewer Report - li yuxiu|
|Resubmission - Version 2|
|Submitted||Manuscript version 2|
|Resubmission - Version 3|
|Submitted||Manuscript version 3|
|4 Mar 2011||Author responded||Author comments - Gilbert Kaats|
|11 Mar 2011||Reviewed||Reviewer Report - Kevin Maki|
|Resubmission - Version 4|
|4 Mar 2011||Submitted||Manuscript version 4|
|7 Apr 2011||Reviewed||Reviewer Report - Kevin Maki|
|Resubmission - Version 5|
|Submitted||Manuscript version 5|
|2 May 2011||Author responded||Author comments - Gilbert Kaats|
|Resubmission - Version 6|
|2 May 2011||Submitted||Manuscript version 6|
|6 May 2011||Editorially accepted|
|6 May 2011||Article published||10.1186/1475-2891-10-42|
How does Open Peer Review work?
Open peer review is a system where authors know who the reviewers are, and the reviewers know who the authors are. If the manuscript is accepted, the named reviewer reports are published alongside the article. Pre-publication versions of the article are available by contacting firstname.lastname@example.org.
You can find further information about the peer review system here.