Type of Abstract
Type or style of abstract as identified by the publisher (for example, “short”, “graphic”, “ASCII”, “stereochemical”).
The Tag Set does not prescribe values for this attribute, so any type of abstract that a publisher records can be preserved.
The suggested values described below are merely examples of the types of values that are possible, as an illustration of why such information might be recorded. If the publisher has not chosen to identify the type of abstract, this attribute should not be used.
Used on Elements: <abstract>, <trans-abstract>
|Text, numbers, or special characters||Brief name for the type of abstract, such as “short”.|
|Restriction||@abstract-type is an optional attribute; there is no default.|
Some commonly used type values for this attribute are shown below. The list is not intended to be exhaustive; there may well be other named types of abstracts.
A “plain text” abstract, i.e., without special characters or equations, so the abstract can be sent in email or displayed on primitive browsers
A non-technical summation of the major findings of the article
A pictorial representation such as a picture or a video
An abstract written by an editor, not an author
An abstract which lists the key points made by the article
An abstract used for Learning Objectives or article objectives
An abstract containing the titles of an article’s sections; following each title, that section is summarized.
An abbreviated form of the abstract, for example, for use inside a generated Table of Contents, or to be returned in addition to the article title during a search
An abstract containing only the details of a chemical compound, for example, a “stereochem” abstract
Summation of the article, typically used in conjunction with other types of abstracts
A short abstract specifically written to create interest in the reader
A very short abstract, usually only a line or two long, that is displayed in a Table of Contents
Short summary intended for distribution on a website
Case in Attribute Values: Upper/lower/mixed case in attribute values for organizations and identifier types is likely to be variable and thus unreliable for search/discovery. If possible, JATS recommends a case-insensitive search for such values. For example, if an abstract type is “ASCII”, many publishers use “ascii” to keep all attribute values lower case, while others use “ASCII” because that is the native language acronym.
... <abstract abstract-type="short"> <p>The is the third and last part of the volume devoted to solubility data ...</p> </abstract> ...