The definite article “the” is not used with nouns that are followed by a numeral or letter.
The definite article “the” is used to refer to somebody or something that is the only, normal, or obvious one of their kind (e.g., The prime minister of Australia). However, in phrases such as “complex 1” and “group C,” the letter or number appearing after the noun makes the noun unique, thus eliminating the need for an article.
Incorrect: The winner of this leg of the competition is the Team B.
Correct: The winner of this leg of the competition is Team B.
定冠詞 “the” は、数字または文字が後に続く名詞では使用されない
Adult male humans should be referred to as “men” and adult female humans, as “women.” In academic writing, “males” and “females” may refer to individuals of any species or of any age. Hence, being precise is preferred and necessary in academic writing.
Furthermore, individuals who have not yet attained adulthood should be referred to as “boys” and “girls.”
Additionally, if a group contains both children and adults, they are collectively described using the adult-appropriate terms.
成人していない人は “boys” “girls”と表記する
“males” や “females” はあらゆる種や年代を包括する概念のため、より正確にすべき
The addition of appropriate introductory phrases helps substantially improve the flow of information by clarifying the correlation between consecutive sentences, e.g., “Additionally”/”Moreover”/”Furthermore” for a sentence providing information that supports the information stated in the preceding sentence, “Conversely”/“However” for a sentence describing information that is contrary, “Therefore”/“Thus” for a sentence describing information that is a result of the information/events decribed in its preceding sentence, and “Thereafter”/”Subsequent(ly)” for a sentence describing events that immediately follow those described in the preceding sentence.
In scientific writing, abbreviations need to be defined on their first usage as they can differ between fields, and they should be used throughout the document for consistency.
Please define abbreviations at first mention, and use the abbreviation thereafter. As the Abstract, main text, tables, and figure legends are expected to be able to stand on their own, each abbreviation should be defined at its first use in each of these.
An exception is when certain abbreviations are accepted as standard abbreviations by a journal, and do not have to be defined at their first use.
Also, a term that is only used once in any of these is typically not abbreviated.
Using abbreviations incorrectly can confuse readers and decrease comprehension of the text.
Please note that “in recent years” is always used in conjunction with the present perfect tense, denoting a gradual development. Since you are describving the present-day scenario, it was somewhat illogical here.
in recent yearsは現在完了形と用いられる
As “suggest” already denotes a possible occurrence, the word “may” was unnecessary here.
I have deleted this as it confers tautology to the text; possible indicates likelihood just like may.
Please note that facts and findings established in previous studies are typically described using the present tense. This helps readers to infer that these are not hypotheses being stated by the current study’s authors.
However, when these findings are being described as the products of previous research, then they should be described in the past tense, as they are now being conveyed as the products of past events, and not as currently established facts, e.g., “In the study by ABC et al.,” “In a previous study, ABC occurred…,” or “XYZ et al. reported that…” This is also to aid in readability, so that readers do not misinterpret the sentence as implying that this past research is currently ongoing.
In academic writing, casual words and phrases are best avoided, as they lend an informal tone. For instance, the verb “about,” “roughly,” or “around” when used in relation to rough values or estimations can be replaced with “approximately” because the latter is more formal and preferred in academic literature.
A period is used to signify the end of a complete sentence. Since titles or headings are usually not complete sentences, they do not take the period at the end.
the two titles are not successive sentences, and are intended to be read independantly of each other, this title should not cointain the word “also” in reference to the figure legend.
due toは〜のせいで、と言う意味なので悪いものが来るのに対し、because ofはポジティブかネガティブかを問わず使うことが出来るものです
There are/is も冗長になるのでなるべく使わない。示す先が明確な名詞で始める