# Communications in Mathematical Physics Referencing Guide

##
This is the Citationsy guide to *Communications in Mathematical Physics* citations, reference lists, in-text citations, and bibliographies.

The complete, comprehensive guide shows you how easy citing any source can be. Referencing books, youtube videos, websites, articles, journals, podcasts, images, videos, or music in Communications in Mathematical Physics.

###
How do you cite a book in the Communications in Mathematical Physics referencing style?

Here’s an example book citation in Communications in Mathematical Physics using placeholders:

1.

Last Name, F.N.: Title. Publisher, City (2000)

So if we want to cite, for example, “Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone” by Joanne K. Rowling we’d do so like this:

1.

Rowling, J.K.: Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone. Bloomsbury Publishing Inc, London (1997)

And an in-text citation book citation in Communications in Mathematical Physics looks like this:

[1]
###
How to reference a journal article in the Communications in Mathematical Physics citation style?

Here’s a Communications in Mathematical Physics journal citation example using placeholders:

1.

Author1 LastnameA.F., Author3 LastnameA.F.: Title. Container. Volume, pages Used (2000). doi:DOI

So if we want to reference this scientific article: “Testing consumer preferences for iced-coffee: Does the drinking environment have any influence?” by C. Petit and J.M. Sieffermann
in Communications in Mathematical Physics:

1.

Petit, C., Sieffermann, J.: Testing consumer preferences for iced-coffee: Does the drinking environment have any influence?. 18, 161-172 (2007). doi:10.1016/j.foodqual.2006.05.008

And an in-text citation would look like this:

[1]
###
Citing a website in Communications in Mathematical Physics reference style

Here’s an Communications in Mathematical Physics example website reference:

1.

Author1 LastnameA.F., Author2 LastnameA.F.: Title, https://www.example.com

To reference the article located at this link:

https://www.theguardian.com/world/2008/nov/05/uselections20083
on The Guardian website:

1.

Tran, M.: Barack Obama To Be America’s First Black President, https://www.theguardian.com/world/2008/nov/05/uselections20083

And an in-text citation would look like this:

[1]
**Citing websites and links in Communications in Mathematical Physics is much easier with the Citationsy Chrome Extension →**
###
How to cite a YouTube video Communications in Mathematical Physics

Here’s a Communications in Mathematical Physics citation YouTube video example:

1.

ChannelName: Title, https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XXXXXX

So how to cite a video Communications in Mathematical Physics?

1.

Pixar: Pizza Clip — Inside Out, https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8W6rntBADUQ

And an in-text video citation would look like this:

[1]
###
How to cite a podcast using Communications in Mathematical Physics referencing style

It is becoming more and more common to reference podcasts in essays or other school work.

Here’s how to reference a podcast it in Communications in Mathematical Physics.

1.

Lastname, F.: Title, http://www.example.com, (2000)

Podcast referencing example in Communications in Mathematical Physics using “This American Life” episode 640:

1.

This American Life: 640: Five Women, https://thisamericanlife.org/640/five-women, (2018)

And an in-text citation would look like this:

[1]
###
How to cite a piece of music or a song using Communications in Mathematical Physics referencing style?

An example song citation in Communications in Mathematical Physics.

1.

Lastname, F.: Song Title. (2000)

Let‘s say we want to reference “Here Comes the Sun” off The Beatles “Abbey Road” album in Communications in Mathematical Physics:

1.

The Beatles: Here Comes the Sun. (1969)

And an in-text citation would look like this:

[1]

You can automate citing and referencing any source in

**Communications in Mathematical Physics** using

Citationsy.

Cite sources using the Communications in Mathematical Physics Citation Machine

Citationsy is a reference management used by more than 100 000 students, academics, and researchers around the world.

It’s free to use and has iPhone and Android apps available.

**Sign up now →**