HomeSubmit your WorkTechnical Papers

Technical Papers

Important Deadlines:

Stage 1, Submission Form

– Deadline: 12 May 2024 (Closed)

Stage 2, Full Submission
– Paper Deadline: 19 May 2024 (Closed)
– Upload Deadline: 20 May 2024 (Closed)

Submit To the Technical Papers program!

Technical Papers, the premier international venue for disseminating and discussing scholarly work in computer graphics and interactive techniques, is at the core of SIGGRAPH Asia conferences. Researchers present the latest breakthroughs that prioritize new ideas and propel our industries into the next era of advancement.
The SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 Technical Papers program spans areas including but not limited to animation, simulation, imaging, geometry, modeling, rendering, human-computer interaction, haptics, fabrication, robotics, visualization, audio, optics, programming languages, immersive experiences, and machine learning for visual computing.
Building a desirable future through computer graphics and interactive techniques starts with you and your contributions to and participation in SIGGRAPH Asia 2024. We are excited that you are submitting your paper for consideration.

At SIGGRAPH Asia 2024, the Technical Papers program will have two integrated paper tracks: Journal (ACM Transactions on Graphics) and Conference.

  • Journal Papers are expected to satisfy the ACM TOG criteria of excellence established over the years, and present novel, well validated, and comprehensively described research advancing computer graphics and interactive techniques. Papers accepted to the Journal track will be published in the SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 issue of ACM Transactions on Graphics (TOG).

  • Conference Papers are expected to present novel research advancing computer graphics and interactive techniques. However, the evidence supporting these advances might not be as comprehensive as expected for Journal Papers. The length of papers accepted to this track is capped as outlined below. Papers accepted to this track will be published in the SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 Conference Proceedings.
At submission time, authors can indicate if their submission should be considered for the Journal track only or whether they want the submission to be considered for both tracks.

The review process, deadline, and committee are the same for both tracks. Papers considered for both tracks are first evaluated to determine if the contribution is of sufficient quality for SIGGRAPH Asia. If judged to be of sufficient quality they are then assessed based on the criteria above to determine the track to be accepted into.

Special Notice: This year we impose a new abstract submission deadline which is a week before the final deadline – you must submit your abstract no later than 12 May.

The differences in the submission process for the two options are outlined below.

JOURNAL-ONLY SUBMISSIONSDUAL TRACK SUBMISSIONS
The submitted work is expected to be novel and advance the state of the art.
Ideas are extensively tried and tested, and the paper is complete and comprehensive.The work can be less complete (e.g., have shorter validation and fewer comparisons).

Starting with SIGGRAPH Asia 2024, accepted Conference Track papers will be formatted using the same template style as accepted Journal Track papers.

When submitting, use the “acmtog” article style, double column. No limit on the length or file size of supplementary materials.

No maximum (or minimum) page length.The submissions are required to adhere to the following length constraints: Papers must be no longer than 7 pages excluding references and figures-only pages. There is no limit on the length of the reference section. Each paper can have at most two figures-only pages, placed at the end of the submission, after references. Figures-only pages should NOT contain tables. Authors can also include as many figures as they wish within the core 7 pages. Papers should not include appendices in the main document.
Published in ACM Transactions on Graphics (TOG)Published in SIGGRAPH Asia Conference Proceedings
Both tracks have an Abstract Submission Deadline of 12 May 2024,
and Final Submission Deadline of 19 May 2024.

Technical Papers Chair

Reichman University
Israel

Technical Papers Assistant Chair

Simon Fraser University
Canada

Sponsored By:

Edit Content
To start, read the information below about how to prepare your submission, including information on formatting, anonymity, and resubmissions. Then log into the Submission Portal, select the “New Submission” tab, and select the Technical Papers submission form. You will be asked for basic information about your submission.
To see what you will need to submit, view the Sample Form (Stage 1). Creating a submission form will assign your submission a paper ID, which must be included in your submitted paper.

Deadlines

All deadlines are 23:59 AoE unless otherwise noted.

Sunday, 12 May 2024: Submission form deadline

Deadline for creating the submission form with the title, abstract, the complete list of co-authors, as well as the specification of conflicts of interest (COI) for each co-author. Note that once the paper is submitted, the list of authors can no longer be edited. Exceptions can be made in special circumstances but are expected to be rare and are up to the discretion of the Technical Papers Chair.

Note: the abstract itself can be changed until the final deadline.

Sunday, 19 May 2024: Paper deadline

Deadline for the complete submission, including either the actual PDF paper or an MD5 checksum (which will be required in lieu of the actual files starting at some point on this day). If you wish to submit supplemental material (additional details or comparisons, movies, code, data, etc.) as well, these files (or their MD5 checksums) must also be uploaded by this date and time. To see what you will need to submit, view the Sample Form (Stage 2).

Monday, 20 May 2024: Upload deadline

Deadline for uploading all materials if you used MD5 checksums. No new or changed material may be uploaded. Only files matching MD5 checksums submitted the previous day are valid.

English Review Service

Non-native English speakers may optionally use the English Review Service to help improve the text of submissions. Please note that this process takes time, so plan far ahead in order to meet the submission deadline.

Edit Content

All submitted papers (independent of the track they are submitted to) will receive four double-blind reviews and will be evaluated by the Technical Papers Committee. The number of reviews depends on the number of submissions that has gone up in recent years.

When deciding which track a dual-track submission is suitable for, reviewers will be instructed to consider how compelling the evidence supporting the advances presented in the paper is when assessing the track the paper should be accepted to. In particular, they will be instructed to be less demanding about formal completeness, validation, and experimental evaluation when it comes to accepting papers to the Conference track, thereby allowing publication of riskier/earlier-stage work.

Both tracks will continue the SIGGRAPH Asia Technical Papers program from previous years, publishing high-quality, ground-breaking research that is presented at SIGGRAPH Asia. Journal Papers will be published in the ACM Transactions on Graphics. Conference Papers will be published in the SIGGRAPH Asia Conference Proceedings in the ACM Digital Library.

Edit Content

Double Submissions

By submitting a manuscript to the SIGGRAPH Asia Technical Papers program, authors acknowledge that the technical contributions they claim have not been previously published or accepted for publication in another peer-reviewed venue and that no manuscript substantially similar in content is currently under review or will be submitted to any peer-reviewed venue during the SIGGRAPH Asia review period. Violations constitute grounds for immediate rejection. If you wish to submit revised or extended versions of Conference or workshop Papers, please directly submit to TOG instead of SIGGRAPH Asia.

Plagiarism

A submission to the SIGGRAPH Asia Technical Papers program should describe an original work of the authors. Authors must not use ideas or content originating from others without properly crediting their original sources. Note that such sources are not limited to peer-reviewed publications, but also include patents, textbooks, technical reports, theses, unpublished work posted on arXiv, as well as other posts on the World Wide Web. Failure to comply with this requirement will be considered plagiarism and result in rejection. For more details, please consult the Guidance provided by ACM.

Anonymity

The SIGGRAPH Asia review process is fully double-blind: The committee members and external reviewers do not know the identity of the authors, and the authors do not know the identity of the reviewers. This anonymity is an integral part of an objective and fair review process, so authors are required to take all reasonable measures to preserve their anonymity. Specific instructions for preserving anonymity in your submission are discussed in the Submission Requirements section. Rules on how to preserve anonymity before and after submission when communicating about the work with others are set forth in the SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 Anonymity Policy. Authors are expected to familiarize themselves with the policy and strictly adhere to it.

Citing Prior Art

Authors are expected to cite, discuss differences and novelty, and compare results, if applicable and feasible, with respect to relevant existing publications, provided they have been published in a peer-reviewed venue before the SIGGRAPH Asia submission deadline. This also applies to patents, which undergo a professional reviewing process.

But what about technical reports, and other non-peer-reviewed publications, such as technical reports or papers posted on arXiv, which we henceforth refer to as prepublications? With the rapid progress of search engines and the increased perusal of arXiv papers by the scientific community, asking authors to thoroughly compare their work to these prepublications imposes an unreasonable burden: A seemingly relevant report that is incomplete in its disclosure or validation might appear online shortly before the deadline. While peer-reviewed publications are certainly not immune to these shortcomings, they have, at least, been judged sufficiently complete and valid by a group of peers. Consequently, authors are not required to discuss and compare their work with recent prepublications (arXiv, technical reports, theses, etc.), although they must properly cite those that inspired them (see “Plagiarism” above). We nevertheless encourage authors to mention all related works they are aware of as good academic practice dictates. Note that with new works posted on arXiv on a daily basis, it is increasingly likely that reviewers might point out similarities between the submitted work and online reports that have been missed by the authors. In this case, authors of conditionally accepted papers should be prepared to cite these prepublications in their final revision as concurrent work, without the burden of having to detail how their work compares to or differs from these prepublications. Authors may want to upload as supplementary material anonymized versions of any relevant tech report or arXiv posting of their own, if the work can be perceived to have overlap, in terms of contribution, with the submission.

Citing Own Prior Art

When citing already published work by the same (or an overlapping) group of authors, the citation should refer to that work in the third person, just as it would refer to any other previously published work by a completely different set of authors. For other relevant work from the same author(s) as the submission, we distinguish between two cases: (A) works that have been submitted for publication elsewhere, but have some relevance to and/or overlap with the submission; and (B) largely overlapping prepublications that are available online at the time of submission (arXiv, technical report, thesis, etc.).

  • For case (A), the other work (e.g., tech report, arXiv posting) should be cited anonymously, as well as provided as anonymous supplementary material. The authors must convince the reviewers that the current submission is sufficiently different from the other work, which can be done using an anonymous cover letter that outlines the differences.
  • For case (B), these earlier or largely similar versions of the submission that are publicly available (on arXiv, as a technical report, etc.) should NOT be cited in the submission, as this would identify the authors. Instead, these prepublications must be listed in the appropriate field of the submission form, titled “Prepublication.” This field is not visible to reviewers.

Ethics

Computer graphics have an increasing societal impact. Authors should be aware of the ACM Code of Ethics and Professional Conduct and adhere to it. Authors should also adhere to the ACM Publications Policy on Research Involving Human Participants and Subjects if human subjects are involved in their research. The Technical Papers Committee will judge each submission solely based on its technical merits and novelty. If a submission that the Technical Papers Committee recommends to accept raises an ethical issue, it will be forwarded to a relevant ACM body for ethics evaluation. This body can recommend changes to the submission or, in extreme cases, rejecting the work. The Technical Papers Chair will take the final decision in these cases.

Lobbying Reviewers

It is strictly prohibited to make any attempt to intervene in the review process. For example, it is inappropriate for an author to contact a committee member or a person they suspect to be a reviewer during the review process and mention the author’s own submission, even if the author does not explicitly ask for a favor. Committee members and reviewers will be asked to report such incidents and subsequently may be marked as conflicted and removed from the review process for that submission. For the most serious interventions, the submission may be rejected without completing the review process.

Edit Content

Submission Format

Technical Papers authors should prepare their documents according to the ACM SIGGRAPH Asia publication guidelines. All submissions should be prepared in ACM double-column format. For convenience, we recommend using the provided “acmtog” LaTeX Article Template Style, which is already in the correct format. The other templates (e.g., Word, Overleaf) might need adaptation to obtain double-column format. Please pay particular attention to the citation format for prior ACM SIGGRAPH Asia Conference Papers, as specified in the ACM SIGGRAPH Asia publication guidelines, because the proper format varies depending on the year of publication.

If you use LaTeX, please anonymize your initial submission with the following \documentclass command:

\documentclass[acmtog,anonymous,review]{acmart}

and add your assigned paper ID with:

\acmSubmissionID{paper ID}

Authors who use LaTeX must make certain that any packages they use in their paper are part of ACM’s list of accepted LaTeX packages – https://authors.acm.org/proceedings/production-information/accepted-latex-packages. TAPS will reject submissions that use packages that are not part of this list. Authors can request that packages be added – see the documentation for information on that request process. We are working on merging the formats for conference and journal paper. Please stay tuned.

Please use the same formatting for both Journal-only and dual-track submissions. For dual track submissions, please follow the instructions in the section below regarding paper length and organization. Papers that do not conform to these instructions will not be considered for the conference track and may be desk rejected.

Please ensure that you are using version 1.80 or higher of the “acmart” class; earlier versions of the article template will not produce a valid submission. Download the latest acmart class along with other necessary materials Here. A LaTeX Submission Template is provided for your convenience.
Authors are required to submit fully formatted papers, with graphs, images, and other special areas arranged as intended for final publication, using the ACM SIGGRAPH Asia paper preparation guidelines. Be sure that all pages are numbered and contain your paper’s ID number. You should obtain this paper ID by completing the Online Submission Form before finalizing your paper. If your paper is accepted, you will receive instructions for formatting the final version, which will be different because, among other things, the authors’ names and affiliations will be included, and the pages will not be numbered.

Authors must submit their papers electronically. The only allowable format is Adobe PDF. We prefer that authors upload supplemental materials (anything except the paper) electronically, but physical submission is also possible. If there is some reason why electronic submission is impossible for you, please contact us via the Technical Papers Email Contact Form well before the deadline. See How to Submit for more information. For videos, we strongly encourage MP4, and for still images, we strongly encourage JPG or PNG. If you use another format, you are not guaranteed that reviewers will view them. In preparing videos, please choose a reasonable frame size and rate, but be prepared to submit a higher-resolution video if a section of your video is selected for the Papers Preview section of the Electronic Theater. If your supplemental materials amount to more than 100 MB of data, you are not guaranteed that reviewers will download and view them.

Preserving Anonymity in the Submission

Remove any information from your submission materials (paper, video, images, data, code, etc.) that identifies you, any of the other authors, and any of your institutions or places of work. In addition to not listing your names and affiliations in the paper, please omit acknowledgements (you will be able to add them back upon acceptance). If you are a well-known author, don’t narrate your video; get someone else to do it. You must reference all relevant work completely, including your own and that of the other authors. The detailed policy on how to cite these papers, including prepublications (arXiv, technical reports, etc.), theses, submitted work, and published work, is described in the “Citing Own Prior Art” section in the Submission Policy. Please read the instructions carefully before submitting your work.

Do not include URLs referring to websites that contain vital material for your submission. Such material won’t be considered due to the fact that reviewers cannot access it without endangering the anonymity of the reviewing process.

Please keep the PDF version anonymous; in particular, note that under some operating systems the “properties” of a PDF file may contain the creator’s name. Also, Version 7 PDF files allow inclusion of a script that will contact the author each time the file is opened. Do not include this script in your PDF file; if we find it, we will reject your paper without review. Make sure that no submitted files contain any information about the authors in the metadata.

Paper Length

Journal-only submissions have no maximum (or minimum) length. Have a look at previous proceedings to get a sense of the range of paper lengths, where typical lengths are between 8 and 12 pages, not including references, though the variation is large. For Journal Papers that are conditionally accepted, the final paper length may increase when approved by the primary reviewer.

Dual-track submissions are required to adhere to the following length constraints: Papers must be no longer than 7 pages excluding references and figures-only pages. There is no limit on the length of the reference section. Each paper can have at most two figures-only pages, placed at the end of the submission, after references. Figures-only pages should NOT contain tables. Authors can also include as many figures as they wish within the core 7 pages. Papers should not include appendices in the main document. Any appendix should only be included as supplementary material. Papers will not be considered for conference publication if they exceed the page limit, are not submitted using the formatting described in the section “Submission Format,” or appear to alter the format to bypass the page limit. Post-acceptance, authors of papers accepted to the Conference track can add one additional page to the final-format papers to accommodate the author list, author affiliations, copyright, and acknowledgements (no other content should be added, i.e., the anonymous version still needs to fulfill the length requirements discussed before).

The submitted paper should stand on its own, allowing evaluation of the main ideas without reliance on supplemental material. For example, main results and discussion of the method must be in the submission; extra ablation studies, additional comparisons, implementation details, and similar material can be provided in the supplemental material. Animated results may be included as an accompanying video.

For all submissions, clarity of writing is considered vital to a high-quality submission. Papers may be perceived as too long if they are repetitive or verbose or too short if they omit important details or neglect relevant prior art.

Companion Videos

Papers may be accompanied by a video that is five minutes or less in duration. In recent years, well over half of the accepted papers were accompanied by some kind of video material. To the extent possible, accepted papers should stand on their own, with the video providing supplementary information or visual confirmation of results. However, it is fine to refer to the video in the paper, in which case the video should be submitted under Supplementary Materials, part A in the submission form, as described below. A video should not be included in a submission unless substantively similar footage can later publicly appear in the ACM Digital Library. If your paper is accepted and you cannot comply with this requirement because of copyright or permission problems, your paper’s acceptance will be rescinded.

Supplemental Materials

Authors are invited, but not required, to include supplemental materials such as additional implementation details, ablations, comparisons, additional images or videos, related papers, derivations, or results, as well as code and data files (so that reviewers can reproduce results in the paper). These materials will be viewed only at the discretion of the reviewers (although they are strongly encouraged, and usually do it). Reviewers are only obligated to read the paper itself. These materials must be anonymized, so that they can be made available to all reviewers. There are two separate parts in the online submission form for uploading supplementary materials:

  1. Anonymous supplemental materials that are considered part of the submission, and that you are committing to provide for the ACM Digital Library if your paper is accepted.
  2. Anonymous materials that you are submitting to help in the review process but do not plan to submit to the Digital Library.
For instance, in addition to videos, A. may include some code, and a .zip archive containing result images and some text files, such as detailed user-study results or other appendices associated to your submission. B. may include anonymized versions of related papers from the same authors currently under review or in press elsewhere, together with an anonymous cover letter that outlines the differences between the submission and these other papers. In case of resubmission with reviewer continuity, the cover letter explaining how you took into account previous reviews and listing the improvements in your method should be there, too.

Resubmissions

If your paper is a revision of a paper that has previously been submitted to a SIGGRAPH or SIGGRAPH Asia conferences, we recommend (but do not require) that when you fill out the submission form you identify it as a resubmission, and select the option that allows the previous review materials (reviews, reviewer discussions, summaries, etc.) to be made available to the Technical Papers Committee. Please indicate the latest conference that your paper was submitted to and its paper ID at the time. If you choose to use this option, your paper may be assigned to some or all of the previous reviewers, and all reviewers will have access to suitably anonymized versions of the prior review materials. We encourage you to choose this option if you consider the paper to be derived from the previous version, even if the paper has been substantially rewritten and authors have been added. It will result in more consistent reviews and decrease the chance that a new set of reviewers will want completely different changes than those you made in response to the reviews of your earlier submissions. This option also has the added side benefit of reducing the overall burden on the volunteer reviewing community. Note that simply responding to all earlier criticisms will not guarantee acceptance. If you resubmit with reviewer continuity, you should include a cover letter within the anonymous supplementary materials, part B, in order to explain the changes you made to the paper and how you improved your work and its exposition since the last review cycle. If you resubmit without continuity, you may still choose to submit a similar anonymous cover letter to make it easier for recurring reviewers to understand the changes that have been made since the previous submission.

Permissions and Copyrights

You must have permission from the owner or copyright holder to use any images or video (or provide rationale for using them without permission) that you do not own in your submitted paper or supplementary material. ACM has a clear policy and procedures for handling Third-Party Material. If your submission is accepted, you will be asked to provide a signed rights form, which is required by ACM before your paper can be published. The contact author of each paper will receive an email message from ACM Rights Review containing instructions and a link to the rights form, which is completed online.

Authors of accepted Technical Papers are required to complete the ACM Rights Form prior to publication. They also are required to upload final versions of all public supplementary materials (Part A) that were originally part of their submission.

Edit Content
The Technical Papers Committee and a set of external reviewers, both consisting of recognized experts, will review submitted papers. Then, at the committee meeting, the committee will select the papers to be presented at SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 and published in either a special issue of ACM Transactions on Graphics or in the SIGGRAPH Asia Conference Proceedings in the ACM Digital Library.

The Technical Papers review process will be conducted by (1) the Technical Papers Chair, who was chosen by the SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 Conference Chair and approved by the ACM SIGGRAPH Executive Committee and its Conference Advisory Group; (2) the Assistant Technical Papers Chair, chosen by the Technical Papers Chair; (3) the Technical Papers Advisory Board, consisting of past and future Technical Papers Chairs and other trusted and experienced advisors, chosen by the SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 Technical Papers Chair; (4) the Technical Papers Committee, chosen by the Technical Papers Chair with the assistance of the members of the Technical Papers Advisory Board, and consisting of about 100 people whose expertise spans the entire field. Both Journal-only and dual-track submissions will be reviewed by the same Technical Papers Committee. The Technical Papers Chair will work with the Technical Papers Committee and the tertiary reviewers to evaluate each valid submission.

The Review Process

  1. After the submission deadline, the Technical Papers Chair and several others selected by the Technical Papers Chair will conduct the papers sort. During this meeting, they assign each paper to two senior reviewers, called the primary and secondary reviewers, who are members of the Technical Papers Committee. All parties participating in the review process enter their conflict of interest data into the submission system ahead of time. The Technical Papers Chair does not make assignments or review papers. Rather, it is the job of the chair to facilitate the process. Papers that are inappropriate may be rejected during this assignment process without being sent to any senior reviewers. Papers will normally be rejected at this stage only if they are clearly off topic for SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 or if they are discovered to have been published previously or to have been submitted simultaneously to another conference or journal. For more details, see Submission Policy and Frequently Asked Questions.
  2. The two assigned senior reviewers may, upon conferring with each other and the Technical Papers Chair, recommend a paper to be rejected without additional review. A paper will normally be rejected at this stage only if it falls into one of the categories listed in phase one, but this fact was not detected during the papers sort.
  3. Each paper is distributed to three or more additional experts, called tertiary reviewers. These reviewers are selected by the primary and the secondary reviewers. The identity of the authors is not revealed to any of the reviewers. The primary and the secondary reviewer are warned by the submission system, Linklings, if their selection of tertiary reviewers would result in a conflict of interest. All tertiary reviewers write full reviews for the paper. The primary, secondary may also write a full review or a meta-review for the paper. See the Review Form and Reviewer Instructions. Thus, at least four reviews are written for each paper that has not been rejected during phases one and two. In unusual cases, such as when a tertiary reviewer fails to deliver a review on time, papers may receive less than four reviews. However, if a paper receives fewer than four reviews, additional reviewers will be found, possibly from the committee. For more details, see the Review Process section in the Technical Papers FAQ.
  4. After all reviews are complete, the review system allows the authors access to the reviews and scores for their papers on 2 July 2024. Then, authors have until 6 July 2024, 23:59 AoE, to enter rebuttals if they feel the reviewers have made substantive errors or to answer specific questions posed by the reviewers. The rebuttal is confined to 1,000 words in length (plain text) and must be self-contained. For instance, URLs to additional material are not allowed. The rebuttal period is for addressing factual errors in the reviews, not for providing revised text or new results. Any such novel material will be ignored by the reviewers. For more details, see the Rebuttal Process section of the Technical Papers FAQ.
  5. Between the end of the rebuttal period and the committee meeting, the senior reviewers will read the author rebuttals, confer intensively about the paper, and prepare a recommendation for the committee meeting. The three tertiary reviewers will see the author rebuttals and will participate in discussions about the paper. Due to the double-blind review process, the authors must maintain anonymity in their rebuttals. In addition, the tertiary reviewers do not know each other’s identities, so they too must maintain anonymity during the discussion. The preliminary recommendation agreed on at this stage will be either “conditionally accepted” or “rejected.” If an agreement on the recommendation cannot be reached, a third option is to “table” the paper for further review and discussion during the final Technical Papers Committee meeting.
  6. If a paper is tabled, the senior reviewers will select one or more other members of the Technical Papers Committee to write extra reviews of the paper and be prepared to discuss it in detail at the meeting. The extra reviews will be invited during the week before the committee meeting. If consensus still cannot be reached, it is even possible that extra reviews will be assigned during the meeting itself. Any extra reviews will be provided to the authors after the meeting.
  7. The full Technical Papers Committee meets to finalize conditional acceptance or rejection of each paper. In cases where a consensus on a paper was not reached during the pre-meeting discussion phase, additional committee members may read the paper, and their evaluations will be taken into account in the decision. Submissions can either be accepted as a Journal Paper or a Conference Paper.

Members of the Technical Papers Committee, including the chair, are not present when papers for which they have conflicts of interest are discussed. Papers are judged solely on their merit, as determined by the reviews. Although the acceptance rate of SIGGRAPH Asia papers has remained stable in the range of ~20-30%, there is no quota for the number of papers that should be accepted by the SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 Technical Papers Committee; this number will arise organically from the actions of the committee.

Possible Outcomes for a Paper

Email notifications of the Technical Papers Committee’s decisions will be sent following the committee meeting (see the Timeline below). The notifications will place each paper in one of the following categories.
  1. Conditionally accepted Journal Paper for presentation at SIGGRAPH Asia 2024. The committee provides a list of required changes that must be performed to the paper for the work to be published.
  2. Conditionally accepted Conference Paper for presentation at SIGGRAPH Asia 2024. The committee provides a list of required changes that must be performed to the paper for the work to be published, limited to minor writing changes that are satisfiable within the current page limits and without requiring new experiments.
  3. Rejected from SIGGRAPH Asia 2024. Submissions that were deemed not suitable for the conference, or too flawed or incomplete to be accepted, will be rejected. In some cases, the reviewers may find enough merit in the submission that they encourage the authors to consider resubmitting to either ACM Transactions on Graphics or a future SIGGRAPH or SIGGRAPH Asia conference, with reviewer continuity. The review summary includes a set of suggested changes.

Conditionally accepted papers undergo a second reviewing process, in which a member of the Technical Papers Committee verifies that the final version of the paper is acceptable, i.e., that any required changes have been made, and that other changes made by the authors have not compromised the paper in any way. This second and final stage determines the final acceptance status of all papers. The referees’ decisions are final. Papers that do not satisfy the referees in the second stage of reviewing and/or that are not uploaded in final form by the final deadline, together with the original or revised versions of the submitted supplementary material, will be rejected. One author of the paper must commit to presenting the paper in person at the SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 conference.

Edit Content

Authors of papers conditionally accepted by the committee must revise their submission for the second round of reviewing and deliver that material to Linklings. Once the reviewers have approved the paper, authors will finalize the preparation of their camera-ready paper and deliver the source of that paper, and any supplemental materials, to TAPS for publication. Accepted Conference Papers will appear in the conference proceedings, and Journal Papers will be published as a special issue of ACM Transactions on Graphics.

TAPS is ACM’s article processing system, which accepts LaTeX or Word source documents and prepares the formatted PDF and HTML5 versions of one’s article for publication in the ACM Digital Library. The use of TAPS replaces the need for authors to prepare and deliver “camera-ready” materials to Linklings. Information on preparing and delivering materials to TAPS can be found Here. Conference Track papers go through TAPS, and Journal Track papers go through Linklings.

Notification of conditional acceptances and rejections will be sent to authors, along with any extra reviews and possibly a list of required changes (see Timeline below). A member of the Technical Papers Committee, typically the primary reviewer, will be assigned as referee for the revision cycle.

A few days after notification, any changes to the papertitle along with a 50-word description of your paper suitable for the web site will be submitted in the “Stage 3 Program Material” form. Note: changes to the paper title must be approved by your referee. For Journal Papers, changes to paper length must be approved by the referee, and extensions of more than one page are unlikely to be granted. Papers accepted to the conference program can be extended by one page in the camera-ready version to accommodate the author list, author affiliations, and acknowledgements (no other content should be added, i.e., the anonymous version still needs to fulfill the paper length requirements discussed before). In addition, the figures included in the two figures-only pages of the submission can be integrated into the main text, resulting in a total of 10 pages plus references.

The deadlines for the revised version and final version of your paper are listed in the Timeline below. During the week between these two dates, the referees and authors will communicate via the bulletin board process about the adequacy of the changes in the revisions. Sometimes, changes are not initially considered adequate, or introduce new problems, so further revision may be required. It is recommended to submit the initial revised version sooner than the deadline in order to provide more time for iterated revisions. It is hoped that all conditionally accepted papers will be accepted by the end of this process, but this is not guaranteed. When writing successive revisions, the referee’s job is made easier if authors use a different color for the added or revised text in each new version. (Please remember to remove these colors in the final version.) It also helps to describe the changes in the bulletin board post to which the revision is attached.

ORCID Mandate

ACM requires that all accepted journal authors register and provide ACM with valid ORCIDs prior to paper publication. Corresponding authors are responsible for collecting these ORCIDs from co-authors and providing them to ACM as part of the ACM eRights selection process.

You and your co-authors can create and register your ORCIDs at https://orcid.org/register. ACM only requires you to complete the initial ORCID registration process. However, ACM encourages you to take the additional step to claim ownership of all of your published works via the ORCID site.

In-Person Presentation

For each accepted paper, one author is required to present on-site in Tokyo, Japan, 3 to 6 December 2024. Following the presentation, they are expected participate in the Interactive Discussion Session where they will have the opportunity to interact with participants in a more intimate setting. Additional information will be provided upon acceptance.

Presenter Recognition

Contributor Registration Benefit: One author per accepted Paper receive a 25% discount on Full Conference registration.
To present your Paper at SIGGRAPH Asia 2024, authors must be registered at the Full Conference registration level.
You will receive an email by October explaining how to access the registration discount code as well as instructions for registering. The author using the discount code is eligible for the early-bird registration rate regardless of when registration is completed. Any additional authors who will be presenting the paper are required to register at the appropriate registration level for the program, and prevailing registration rates will apply.

Authorization for Use

Any material that supports a paper’s acceptance for publication must be available as part of the final publication (see Submission Requirements). Thus, all material uploaded for review in the “public materials that are considered part of the submission” section of the submission form, including supplementary text, images, and videos, are subject to the ACM copyright policy, and the required permission forms must be completed upon acceptance. If it subsequently becomes apparent that the necessary permissions cannot be given for publication of material that is substantially similar to that submitted for review, acceptance of the paper may be withdrawn. Upon acceptance, authors must deliver final versions of their papers and their supplementary material, which will be made available to subscribers to the ACM Digital Library via the web page associated with their TOG papers.

Please be aware that ACM has updated its copyright policy to give authors the options of retaining copyrights on some materials or to pay fees that enable free access. You can read about the policy Here or a more concise summary Here. Authors of accepted Technical Papers are required to complete the ACM Copyright Form prior to publication. For every supplemental file originally uploaded as part of your submission, you must upload either copies of the originally submitted material (now in non-anonymized form) or updated versions of this material to the online submission system’s final versions page (see the Timeline below for the deadline).

Technical Papers Preview Trailer

A Technical Papers Preview Trailer will be prepared from selected parts of the videos accompanying accepted papers. The preview will appear at the conference and may also be used to publicize the Technical Papers program inside and outside the conference, like on the web. If a section of your video is selected, you will be asked to provide a high-quality rendering of that clip. Therefore, if you submit a video accompanying your paper, please keep your raw data available for that purpose.

Papers Fast Forward

In addition to the material that is part of your publication, you will be asked to provide a short presentation for the Papers Fast Forward. The authors will be allowed a fixed short time (between 20 to 40 seconds depending on the number of submissions)  to summarize the paper and entice attendees to attend their complete paper presentation during the conference week. See the Timeline below for the deadline for the Fast Forward pre-recorded video.

ACM Rights Management Form

If your work is accepted for presentation at SIGGRAPH Asia 2024, you must complete the ACM Rights Management Form. The form will be sent to all submitters whose work is accepted.

Your representative image and text may be used for promotional purposes. Several SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 programs may prepare preview videos for pre-conference promotion of accepted content, which may include a portion of the video you submitted for review. You have the option to grant or deny us the ability to use the representative image and submitted video for these purposes.

Edit Content
Click here to head over to:

Should I submit?

Q1. What types of papers should be submitted to SIGGRAPH ASIA Asia 2024?

We are looking for high-quality research papers that cover a broad spectrum of areas including but not limited to animation, simulation, imaging, geometry, modeling, rendering, human-computer interaction, haptics, fabrication, robotics, visualization, audio, optics, programming languages, and immersive experiences. We value a diverse set of contributions such as AI techniques, algorithms, perceptual studies, systems, benchmarks, data sets, and applications. We welcome fundamental ideas as well as applied contributions to the domains of entertainment, games, scientific imaging, medical applications, design, photography, fashion, architecture, communication, forensics, and more. Last but not least, we encourage creative and original submissions that define their own new area: The scientific excellence of the ideas is the predominant acceptance criterion.

Q2. How do I decide whether to submit my work as a Technical Paper, a Technical Communications paper, or a Poster?

The Technical Papers program is the most competitive of these three categories. Technical Papers present the opportunity to work out your ideas at greater length and describe them in a citable archive. SIGGRAPH ASIA Asia Technical Communications and Posters provide an opportunity to disseminate ideas and get feedback from colleagues but do not represent a citable research paper. Authors of accepted Technical Papers will provide a 20-40 second pre-recorded video for the Papers Fast Forward.

Q3. If I have previously presented a Technical Communications or Poster on my topic, or I have an online report about it already available on arXiv, can I then submit a full Technical Paper?

Yes. Authors of a prepublication (Technical Communications, Poster, technical report, thesis, etc.) can later submit a full Technical Paper on the topic. However, other authors of submitted Technical Papers must consider such prepublications as non-peer-reviewed prior art and cite them as such. See Submission Policy for more information on plagiarism and prior art.

Q4. Can I submit a Technical Paper and submit the same work to the General Submission process or to Posters?

SIGGRAPH Asia does not allow simultaneous submission to the Technical Papers and Talks tracks, though it does allow content related to a Technical Papers submission to also be submitted to the other General Submission venues. The General Submission form has a checkbox to indicate work submitted elsewhere. Please check this box and explain that the work was submitted as a Technical Paper for SIGGRAPH Asia 2024.
Papers rejected from the SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 Technical Papers program may be submitted as Posters.

Journal and Conference Paper Tracks

Q1. Which track should I submit to?

If your paper cannot be 7 pages (not counting reference pages and two optional figure pages) without omitting crucial information, or you require journal publication for professional reasons, then you must submit to the Journal track. If your paper can meet the page limit and formatting requirements for a conference publication, then we encourage you to submit your paper as dual-track submission.

Q2. My paper fits in 7 pages, but I would only be happy with journal publication. Can I submit to the Journal Papers track only?

Yes, you may submit a paper for journal consideration only.

Q3. What’s the difference in acceptance criteria between Journal and Conference Paper Tracks?

Journal Papers are expected to satisfy the ACM TOG criteria of excellence established over the years, and present novel, well-validated, and comprehensively described research advancing computer graphics and interactive techniques. Conference Papers are expected to present novel research advancing computer graphics and interactive techniques. However, the evidence supporting these advances might not be as comprehensive as expected for journal papers.

Q4. My paper is longer than 7 pages. Can I just move excess content to the supplemental material for dual-track submission?

Yes, as long as the main submission paper can be evaluated on its own, without unnecessary reliance on supplemental material. For example, main results and discussion of the method must be in the submission; additional ablations, implementation details, and additional comparisons may be in an accompanying document, and animated results can be in a supplementary video.

Q5. If my paper is published in the Conference Papers track, will it later be possible to submit a revised version with new material to TOG or another journal?

Conference Track papers are Conference Papers, and, after SIGGRAPH Asia publication, you may submit revised versions of your Conference Paper according to the rules of the submission venue. Many journals have guidelines of adding 30% new material for revised versions of Conference Papers; check with the journal for further information.

Note, however, that papers presented at SIGGRAPH Asia as part of the Conference Papers track, and then revised and published in TOG, may not later have another public presentation at the conference itself.

Q6. Can I submit a revised and extended journal version of a previously published Conference Paper to the SIGGRAPH Asia Journal Papers track?

No, but many journals do allow this; check the submission guidelines for the relevant journal.

Q7. May I submit a dual-track paper in which the references are mixed in with the other content, but the paper would be 7 pages if the references were removed?

No. Please reformat your submission so that only references and figure-only pages — and no other content — appear after page 7.

Q8. May I submit a dual-track paper in which the figure-only pages are mixed in with the other content, but the paper would be 7 pages if these figures were removed?

No. Please reformat your submission so that the figure only pages — and no other content — appear after the references. The figures in the additional pages may include only graphical and visual material, no excessive text.

Q9. Can I submit the same work twice?

No, one is not allowed to submit the same body of work to both the dual-track and the Journal-only track. That would be considered a double submission, which is not allowed.

Q10. Can dual-track papers include appendices?

Dual-track papers must not have appendices. Content typically included in an appendix can and should be included in supplementary material.

Deadlines

Q1. Please explain the different Technical Papers deadlines.

There are three deadlines in the Technical Papers program submission process.

Of course, contributors are strongly advised to complete everything prior to the first deadline, but if you wish to wait until the final hours (and bear the risk of having to deal with hard-to-reach web servers), please read on.

Q2. Submission Form, Abstract, and Conflicts Deadline (Stage 1), Sunday, 12 May 2024, 23:59 AoE

By the submission form, abstract and conflict of interest (COI) deadline, you must have created the submission form, entered the complete list of co-authors and their affiliations, upload an abstract (that may be changed later) and have each co-author specify or update a complete list of their conflicts of interest.

Note that you will not be able to open a new submission after this deadline!

Q3. Paper Deadline (Stage 2), Sunday, 19 May 2024, 23:59 AoE

By the paper deadline, you must have completed the following requirements:

  • All basic information about the submission (title, abstract, author list, etc.) must be finalized.
  • Either the submission materials (paper PDF, optional video, and optional supplemental materials) must be uploaded, or the MD5 checksums of all the submission materials must be provided. The MD5 option will be required in the final hours before the deadline to lighten the web server load.

Q4. Upload Deadline (Stage 3), Monday, 20 May 2024, 23:59 AoE

Finally, if you uploaded a MD5 checksum by the Stage 2 deadline, you must upload the matching submission materials by the upload deadline. For more information about this MD5 option, please see the following question regarding MD5 checksums.

Q5. What is the deal with MD5 checksums?

If you upload all your files well before the deadline, you can ignore the MD5 checksum.

If you are uploading in the last few hours before the submission deadline, server response may be slow. To make the deadline, you can then upload just the MD5 checksum for your files. For each MD5 checksum received by the deadline, you will have 24 hours to complete the upload of the files that matches this checksum; i.e., you will have another day to upload files matching the MD5 checksums previously uploaded (but, of course, not another 24 hours to do your work).

We have tested the following MD5 calculators:

  • Linux: md5sum command
  • Mac: md5 command in Terminal
  • Windows: FastSum

Q6. Can I submit after the paper deadline?

No. The deadline is absolute.

Q7. But my equipment has failed just before the deadline, and I have no control over such events!

The deadline is absolute. Equipment failures are common, and SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 cannot adapt its schedule to accommodate them, so please submit early to avoid equipment failure issues.

Q8. But I was unable to upload my submission on time. The system was overloaded, and halfway through uploading my submission, the deadline passed.

The deadline is absolute. Submissions that are in progress when the deadline passes, even if it’s because our server has slowed down due to high load, will not be accepted. You should allow enough lead time to avoid this kind of problem. Please see How to Submit for explanations of the MD5 checksum process.

Q9. Unfortunately, in our rush to meet the deadline, we incorrectly set the parameters for our video, resulting in a significantly lower quality result. I have since corrected the problem. May I substitute new videos for the ones I submitted? The video is identical, except for the gamma correction.

No. The submission deadline is absolute. All materials must be submitted by the deadline. If your paper is accepted, you will have an opportunity to replace the video.

Q10. But I’m using the SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 English Review Service, and they didn’t get back to me soon enough. So, it’s SIGGRAPH Asia’s fault that my paper isn’t ready.

The deadline is absolute. The English Review Service makes no guarantees about turnaround, and it’s up to you to make contingency plans. Please see the English Review Service Deadlines to plan accordingly.

Q11. Can I email my submission to the Technical Papers Chair if the online submission system is overloaded?

No. Papers and submission materials emailed to the Technical Papers Chair or other conference representatives are not considered as having been submitted. You must use the online submission system. Please leave yourself enough time before the deadline to avoid problems.

Double Submissions

Q1. I would like to submit my paper to conference X or journal Y as well as to SIGGRAPH Asia 2024. Is this acceptable?

You must submit to just SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 and await our response before submitting elsewhere (should your work not be accepted by SIGGRAPH Asia 2024). If you submit your paper to another conference or journal simultaneously, we will reject your paper without review. We will be in contact with the editors of several journals and chairs of other related conferences, exchanging information. Several double submissions to SIGGRAPH Asia have been found in recent years.

Q2. But I want my paper to be in SIGGRAPH Asia 2024. I promise that if it is accepted by SIGGRAPH Asia 2024, I will withdraw it from the other conference or journal.

Dual submissions are not allowed. Your submission will be rejected if it is under review by any other conference or journal during the SIGGRAPH Asia review process.

Q3. I would like to submit my paper to conference X. Their submission deadline is after SIGGRAPH Asia 2024’s Technical Papers Committee meeting, but they require abstracts to be submitted before the meeting. May I submit the abstract?

Yes. The prohibition against dual submission kicks in when a full paper substantially equivalent to your SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 paper submission is submitted elsewhere. For conferences that require extended abstracts or other formats, you should ask the Technical Papers Chair before submitting to avoid risking your paper being rejected from SIGGRAPH Asia 2024.

Q4. We have submitted a paper about a pilot study to conference X, and now we would like to submit a paper about the full-blown user study to SIGGRAPH Asia 2024. How should we go about that to avoid the perception that it is a dual submission?

Anonymously cite the paper in your SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 submission with a note to the reviewers that either it will be accepted by conference X, or you will publish it as a tech report and make it freely available on the web. Include an anonymous version in your submission as supplemental material. Then when you write the SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 paper, treat the pilot study as already published and cite it as [Anonymous]. Do not repeat text or figures from that paper in the SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 version.

Q5. I sent in a paper to workshop X with the understanding that it was for review purposes only, and the workshop would have no published proceedings. Now, four months later, they tell me that they are going to publish the proceedings and include it in the digital library. Unfortunately, there is significant overlap between that paper and my submitted SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 paper. How should I handle this?

We realize that you did not intend to do anything against the SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 rules, but now that the workshop rules have changed, you should either withdraw the workshop paper from the proceedings or withdraw your SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 submission.

Q6. Can I submit the same work twice?

No, one is not allowed to submit the same body of work both as a Journal-only and as a dual-track submission. That would be considered a double submission, which is not allowed.

Prior Publication

Q1. I have a paper that was previously published in a little-known conference or in another language. Can I submit it to SIGGRAPH Asia 2024?

Previously published papers in any language or submitted to any other conference or journal may not be submitted. A paper is considered previously published if it has appeared in a peer-reviewed journal or meeting proceedings that are visibly, reliably, and permanently available afterward in print or electronically to non-attendees, regardless of the language of that publication.

Q2. Can I submit a paper on my work that has previously appeared in my thesis, a tech report, a patent, and/or an abstract of a talk at another conference?

Publications such as theses, tech reports, patents, or abstracts in other conferences do not preclude subsequent publication of a complete paper on the same topic by the same authors. However, such prepublications should be mentioned in your submission form. See Submission Policy for more precise instructions.

Q3. How do I reference an ACM SIGGRAPH Asia Talk, Poster, or Sketch on the same topic as the paper that I am writing?

Depending on the year of presentation, the Sketch or Talk might appear in the ACM Digital Library. If it does, you should use the ACM Digital Library as a reference. If it is not archived, you may refer to the oral presentation at the conference, or if it appeared in one of the conference publications, the abstract. If you were the author of the Sketch or Talk, then citation is not strictly necessary because publication of a Sketch or Talk does not preclude publication of a full paper. Do not cite it as your own work (in first person), so that anonymity is preserved. If you were not the author of the Sketch or Talk, then you should cite the Sketch or Talk to respect the author’s ideas. If the authors have published a subsequent paper, thesis, or tech report about their work, you should cite that instead of the Sketch or Talk, because it will be a more useful pointer for your readers.

Q4. A month after submitting our paper, we obtained much better results. Can we withdraw our paper from review and submit it elsewhere (or wait until next year)?

SIGGRAPH Asia submissions can be withdrawn at any time. However, authors should remember that the reviewers on their paper may have already spent considerable effort handling and reviewing their paper. If your paper is provisionally accepted, you may be able to add your new results, subject to approval by the senior reviewers.

Q5. Will my submission be penalized if I put it on a repository like arXiv?

Please check our anonymity policy and the FAQ section on anonymity (below) for answers to this and related questions. The Technical Papers Committee members and the reviewers will be instructed to familiarize themselves with this policy. We refer the interested readers to the references below for more information on the topic of double-blind reviews.

[1] Reviewer bias in single- versus double-blind peer review. A. Tomkins, M. Zhang, and W.D. Heavlin. PNAS, 2017, 114 (48). https://doi.org/10.1073/pnas.1707323114

[2] Effectiveness of Anonymization in Double-Blind Review. C. Le Goues, Y. Brun, S. Apel, E. Berger, S. Khurshid, Y. Smaragdakis. Communications of the ACM, 2018, 61 (6), https://doi.org/10.1145/3208157

Supplemental Materials

Q1. What supplemental material can be uploaded with my submission?

Authors are invited, but not required, to include supplemental materials such as additional images and videos, results of a user study, executables, data for reproducibility of results, and a cover letter explaining the list of changes in case of a resubmission, related papers, etc. Some of the supplemental materials can be uploaded as part of your submission, while the others are there to support the reviewing process. For instance, if you have a related paper that is under review or in press elsewhere, you should upload a version of this paper as an anonymous supplementary document for the attention of the reviewers, with a note explaining differences with the current submission. For more information, see Submission Requirements. If your paper is a revision of a paper that was previously submitted to SIGGRAPH Asia, please see the Resubmission section.

Authors are invited, but not required, to include supplemental materials such as additional images and videos, results of a user study, executables, data for reproducibility of results, and a cover letter explaining the list of changes in case of a resubmission, related papers, etc. Some of the supplemental materials can be uploaded as part of your submission, while the others are there to support the reviewing process. For instance, if you have a related paper that is under review or in press elsewhere, you should upload a version of this paper as an anonymous supplementary document for the attention of the reviewers, with a note explaining differences with the current submission. For more information, see Submission Requirements. If your paper is a revision of a paper that was previously submitted to SIGGRAPH Asia, please see the Resubmission section.

Q2. Do I have to submit code and data with my paper?

We encourage providing code and data in the supplemental material, but we understand that this may not always be possible. The reviewers will be instructed not to penalize submissions without code and data. In all cases, the paper should provide enough information for the code and data to be recreated by the readers.

Q3. What if I promise in the paper (or rebuttal) that I will submit code or/and data with the final version of my paper but change my mind?

Authors are expected to abide by such promises. If a paper where such a promise is made is accepted, authors are expected to provide in the body of the paper a link to an online repository that needs to contain the promised content by 6 September 2024.

Resubmission

Q1. My submission is a revision of a paper that I submitted to an earlier SIGGRAPH Asia conference. Will the reviewers get to see the earlier reviews?

Only if you authorize them to see them. When you submit your paper, you can optionally identify it as a resubmission, in which case all reviews (suitably anonymized) and discussions from all previous submissions will be made available to the current reviewers. The identity of the previous reviewers will also be made available to the sorters and the senior reviewers. If you do not choose this option, none of the materials from any previous submission will be known to this year’s reviewers. For more details on these options, see Submission Requirements.

Formatting

Q1. Do I have to prepare the paper in the final format?

Please format your paper according to the SIGGRAPH Asia Technical Papers submission formatting guidelines (see Submission Requirements). This format is close to the final format but modified to preserve anonymity.

Q2. What is the page limit for papers?

See Submission Requirements.

There is no hard maximum (or minimum) length imposed on Journal Papers. Have a look at previous proceedings to get a sense of the range of paper lengths.

Dual-track submissions are required to adhere to the following length constraints: Papers must be no longer than 7 pages excluding references and figures-only pages. There is no limit on the length of the reference section. Each paper can have at most two figures-only pages, placed at the end of the submission, after references. The figures in the additional pages may include only graphical and visual material, no excessive text. Authors can also include as many figures as they wish within the core 7 pages. Papers should not include appendices in the main document. For all papers, writing plays an important role in assessing the quality of the paper submission. Papers may be perceived as too long if they are repetitive or verbose or too short if they omit important details or tamper with formatting rules just to save on page count.

Q3. Can I provide a video with my paper?

Papers may be accompanied by a video that is five minutes or less in length. In recent years, well over half of the accepted papers were accompanied by some kind of video material.

Q4. What file formats are allowed?

The paper must be submitted in Adobe PDF format with embedded fonts, and the representative image must be JPEG. Please see the submission form for allowed formats of the other materials. You can upload a .zip/.gzip file as supplemental material that contains any format. There is no guarantee that the referees will view supplemental materials, especially if they are available only in an obscure format.

Q5. What types of keywords should I include with my paper?

Select one primary topic area and optionally one or more secondary topic areas from the list in the online submission form, as well as 1–7 keywords from the suggested list.

Q6. As a non-native English speaker, I would appreciate help to improve the text in my paper submission.

Non-native English speakers may optionally use the English Review Service to help improve the text of submissions. Please note that this process takes time, so plan far ahead.

Q7. The details in my imagery are very subtle. I am concerned that the reviewers will not print my paper on a suitable printer or view my video with an appropriate codec.

You still need to submit your paper as a PDF file. Reviewers can zoom in to see the details when viewing the paper electronically. You can encourage the reviewers to zoom in on the images of interest by suggesting they do so in the captions.

Q8. Does the submitted video have to be final quality? Or will people whose papers are accepted have the opportunity to prepare a more polished video?

You will have the opportunity to prepare a more polished video. Of course, the better the submitted video looks, the more likely reviewers will be able to see the strength of your work, so polishing may be a good investment of time and energy.

Uploading Files

Q1. How do I upload my submission files?

Uploading is not always perfectly smooth. To make sure that all submissions will get to us with minimal frustration, please follow these guidelines:

Q2. Don’t Wait Until the Last Minute

The online submission system uses a robust server with high-bandwidth access to the internet, but everything has a limit. In previous years, we have observed exponential growth in the hours and minutes leading up to the deadline, leading to the need to close the system to all but MD5 uploads.

Q3. Upload Early and Often

Once your submission is complete, you are still allowed to edit it and add to or modify the supplementary materials right up to the deadline. This means you can upload some materials early and the remainder later, avoiding the need to upload everything at once. This also means you can upload a rough draft of your materials early and replace it with more polished versions later. Upload drafts that are roughly the same size as your final material. This will allow you to get a feel for the upload process, understand the time it takes to upload files of that size, and give you time to diagnose problems. Then, as you refine your draft, upload revisions. This way, if the last polish or final render encounters problems, you only lose the polish, not the entire submission.

Q4. We Do Not Control the Internet

In our tests in the past, we have found upload speeds of anywhere from 20 megabit/sec to five kilobit/sec. We have tested uploads from two gigabytes to 10 kilobytes. We have seen upload times from one second to 24 hours. If you are traversing a path to our server that is through congested nodes, your upload may fail, and you will have to retry. You may even have to do the upload from work, school, home, or a local business services firm. Do not wait until the last minute to find out.

Q5. Do Not Try to Upload Too Much

Some programs have upload limitations. Upload limits for required materials are described in the online submission system.

Q6. Do Not Wait Until the Last Minute

Yes, we said this already, but it’s worth repeating! The deadlines are absolute. We are on a tight schedule, and we will not be able to extend the deadline to accommodate straggling uploads.
Despite all these dire warnings, we are happy to report that the online submission process works very well. We do not anticipate major problems. Just do not wait until the last minute!

Q7. MD5 Checksum of Uploaded Materials

In an effort to conserve server resources and bandwidth, file uploading and downloading will be disabled temporarily as needed as each of our deadlines nears. If uploading and downloading are disabled, all submitters will be required to use the MD5 checksum mechanism. We do not know the exact time when this might take effect. It will be determined by server loads to ensure that all submitters are able to access their submissions. It may not apply to all programs. Check instructions on the online submission form for details.

Q8. What Do I Have to Do?

To be accepted as uploaded, all files must either be completely uploaded by the appropriate deadline or have an MD5 checksum computed and be submitted before the deadline. Files submitted before the deadline that do not match the MD5 checksum will not be accepted. If you choose to submit an MD5 checksum, you will then have 24 hours after the deadline to upload your files with the matching MD5 checksum previously uploaded by the appropriate deadline.

Note: It might be a good idea to rename the file so the filename includes the MD5 checksum immediately after submission. This can prevent accidentally overwriting the file corresponding to the checksum, for example by starting another LateX compilation by accident.

Q9. What Does MD5 Checksum Look Like?

If you use the MD5 option, the MD5 checksum should be submitted without additional characters surrounding it and without any breaking characters.

An example of a correct MD5 checksum is:

871A51785E2A6414DEB097C2CEE89743

Examples of incorrect MD5 checksums:

871A51785E2A6414DEB097C2CEE89743 filename.avi

and

871A 5178 5E2A 6414 DEB0 97C2 CEE8 9743

Note that the letter case is ignored.

Q10. How do I calculate an MD5 checksum?

You must use an MD5 calculator. We have tested the following MD5 calculators:

  • Linux: md5sum command
  • Mac: md5 command in Terminal
  • Windows: FastSum

Q11. How Can I Test This Process?

We recommend that you try uploading a small test file well in advance of the 23:59 AoE deadline to ensure that you are familiar with the procedure, that the MD5 calculator you are using is working properly, and that it is compliant with the MD5 standard that we are using.

Q12. What If I Do Not Want to Use MD5 Checksum?

If you complete the uploading of all the necessary files by your deadline and before we revert to the checksum-only mechanism, you can ignore the MD5 checksum. However, the system will compute and report MD5 checksum for all the files you upload. You may find this useful if you want to check that your file has been uploaded without corruption. Just compare the MD5 checksum you compute for your file with the checksum computed by the submission system.

Representative Image Guidelines

Q1. What are the image guidelines?

  • Every submission must include at least one representative image.
  • The image must be digital, of the highest quality possible, with a pixel resolution of at least 1500 x 1000, at least 300 dpi at 5 inches (12.7 cm) wide, with proportional height, or the highest possible resolution screen grab.
  • Images must be 24-bit (RGB, 8 bits per channel) uncompressed, in the highest possible JPEG resolution.
  • A standard ICC color profile of sRGB is also recommended and will be assumed if not specified.
  • Horizontal (landscape) images are required. Vertical (portrait) images are not acceptable.
  • Your image will appear in 3 x 2 ratio on the SIGGRAPH ASIA 2024 website. Images that do not conform to this proportion will be cropped from the center.
  • Avoid embedded rules, layers, tags, masks, color models (for example, CMYK), etc. If in doubt, use an image editor to paste into a new file.
  • Please also specify copyright and image credits for each image. The file upload manager offers an input field for this optional information.
  • If your work is accepted, your representative image will be used both as an identifying image during the jurying and selection process and in publications or for media purposes.
  • Higher resolution images are often favored by media for publication use, so the minimum-resolution requirement is only a guideline.
  • It is important that you have permission to use this image.
  • If you are not sure how to best represent your work with an image, you may consider an image that conveys the appropriate area of computer graphics or interactive techniques.

Anonymity

Q1. What should I do to make my submission anonymous?

Remove any information from the paper, video, and supplemental materials that identifies you, any of the other authors, or any of your institutions or places of work. In particular, replace the authors’ names with the paper ID (for example, papers_0000) in your submitted paper. Do not include any acknowledgement. See Submission Requirements. for more information.

Q2. How do I include a reference to myself without identifying myself?

The general rule is to use the third person. For example, if Fred Brooks and Holly Rushmeier were to write a paper, they might say in their “related work” section: “Rushmeier et al. [2001] discuss a system in which molecular visualizations are … Our work builds on some of the ideas presented there, and on the ideas of Smith et al. [2003] and the interaction techniques described by Wolford [1999].” They would NOT say: “The authors, in prior work [Rushmeier et al. 2001], discussed a system in which molecular visualization… ” The only case in which anonymous references are appropriate are unpublished manuscripts, in which case they might write: “The authors have also developed closely related techniques for molecular manipulation [Anonymous 2024], but that work is outside the scope of this paper.” Reference [Anonymous 2024] would then read:

[Anonymous 2024] Anonymous Authors. Molecular manipulations through computer graphics, submitted. 2024.

You should submit the anonymous manuscript as supplemental material with your SIGGRAPH ASIA submission, along with an anonymous cover letter (also submitted as supplemental material) that briefly explains the differences.

Q3. My SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 submission needs to cite one of our own web pages, which cannot easily be anonymized. Now what should I do?

The rules governing prepublication have been clarified (see Submission Policy). For other types of web content, if you can reasonably cite the web page in the third person, go ahead.

Q4. My SIGGRAPH ASIA 2024 submission needs to cite another, concurrent SIGGRAPH Asia submission by our group. Now what should I do?

Cite it as [Anonymous 2024] Anonymous Authors, A grand unified theory of computer graphics, submitted to SIGGRAPH ASIA 2024 and include the other submission as anonymous supplemental material.

Q5. I know I am supposed to remove my name, company name, etc., from the document, but should I also remove names from the acknowledgements? If the paper is accepted, should I send another copy to you with this additional material?

You must not include an “acknowledgements” section in the submission. If your paper is accepted, you will submit a revised version that identifies you and your co-authors, your affiliations, and any appropriate acknowledgements. Keep in mind the additional space that will be required when stating how many pages the paper will require.

Q6. I posted a version of my paper to arXiv. Can I share a link to my paper on Twitter?

No. As described in our anonymity policy, you may archive SIGGRAPH Asia submissions but not otherwise publicize them.

But other people are linking to my arXiv paper! And I can think of ways to get around this policy. Please check our anonymity policy for answers to this and related questions. We recognize there are gray areas in these rules, and our communities are still figuring out how to manage the trade-offs between double-blind review and rapid dissemination of research. The SIGGRAPH Asia decision process is only about two months long, and, during this period, we ask authors to be good citizens and avoid finding loopholes in these rules, in order to preserve the spirit of double-blind review.

Review Process

Q1. Can you give me some example reasons that my paper would get rejected without review?

Submissions will be rejected without review if it is found that:

  • The submission violates the ACM Policy and Procedures on Plagiarism, Misrepresentation, and Falsification.
  • The submission is a dual submission, that is if the submission is simultaneously under review for any other peer-reviewed conference or publication. For more details see the Prior Publication and Double Submissions sections.
  • The paper is so incomplete or poorly written that a review is impossible.
  • The paper focuses on the advertising of a company’s product(s).
  • The paper is on a topic clearly outside the scope of SIGGRAPH Asia.
  • Electronic files have been submitted that have been designed to have side effects other than presenting the submitted work to reviewers and committee members (for example, a “phone home” script).
  • It appears that the paper contains material for which the submitters have not secured the necessary copyrights.
  • Most of the paper’s content was published previously.
  • The paper has been submitted simultaneously to another conference or journal.

Q2. Where can I find advice on how to write a paper?

The articles linked below are useful references. That said, these articles represent the point of view of their authors and are not part of the actual Technical Papers policy. Submitters to the Technical Papers program should read carefully the Call for Papers and the Submission Policy.

Collection on articles on writing your first ACM SIGGRAPH Asia/TOG paper: http://research.SIGGRAPH Asia.org/guides

Collection on articles on how to get rejected: http://www-evasion.imag.fr/Membres/Fabrice.Neyret/debats/how-to-get-rejected.html

Q3. Am I allowed to ask for my paper to not be reviewed by someone from whom I do not expect a fair review?

No. The reviewer selection process includes no such provisions.

Q4. I am submitting a paper on topic X, which I know is an area of expertise for committee member Y. Can I ask that committee member Y be a senior reviewer of my paper?

No.

Q5. I am submitting a paper on topic X, which I know is an area of expertise for committee member Y. Can I ask that committee member Y not be a senior reviewer of my paper, because committee member Y works for a competing company?

No. Indeed, committee member Y may well be the best qualified reviewer for your work, and if so, we may ask them to be the senior reviewer. However, we do take cross-reviewing conflicts into account. Please see Technical Papers: Ethics of Review.

Q6. Who knows the identities of the authors, and how is that information used during the review process?

The Technical Papers Chair, sorters, and COI coordinators know the identity of the submissions’ authors. The sorters use this information to avoid conflicts of interest when assigning the senior reviewers, and the COI coordinators use this information to approve the tertiary reviewers suggested by the senior reviewers. No reviewers of any paper know the authors’ identities. Papers are judged solely on their merit, as determined by the reviews.

Q7. Isn’t the committee more likely to accept papers by committee members and other insiders? How do you prevent a conflict of interest?

Any paper on which a committee member has a conflict of interest will not be discussed while that committee member is in the room, and in fact, the committee member will not receive any information about such papers throughout the entire review process and committee meeting.

Q8. Is there a quota for the number or percentage of papers accepted?

There is no quota for the number of papers that should be accepted. This number arises organically each year from the actions of the committee.

Q9. I am a SIGGRAPH ASIA 2024 reviewer, and I would like to show this paper to one of my students, who frankly knows more about the topic of this paper than I do. May I?

Yes, under certain strict conditions. You may show a paper under review to a small number of people, normally one or two, providing that you:

  1. List their name(s), title(s) (for example, “my Ph.D. student”), and affiliation(s) in the “Private Comments” section of the review form, which is only seen by the committee members.
  2. Clearly instruct them on the rules of confidentiality of the SIGGRAPH ASIA review process. “THIS IS IMPORTANT: Submissions are confidential!” For more information, see Ethics of Review.

However, it is not appropriate for others to write the review for you. If this is your intention, then you must discuss it with the senior reviewer who assigned you the paper. At that person’s discretion, the paper may be officially reassigned to the other person.

Rebuttal Process

Q1. What is a rebuttal?

There will be an opportunity to upload a rebuttal to address factual errors and specific questions in the reviews via the SIGGRAPH Asia online submission system from 2-6 July 2024, 23:59 AoE. Reviews will be available via the online submission system. Then, authors may upload up to 1,000 words of text (no images, video, or URLs to external pages) in the system before 23:59 AoE, 6 July 2024. The rebuttals will be read by the referees and factored into the discussion leading up to the decisions made at the Technical Papers Committee meeting.

Q2. Should I write a rebuttal?

Any author may upload a rebuttal. The choice of whether to submit one and how much time to spend on it is up to each author. As a general guideline, submitting a rebuttal is a good idea if the paper seems to have a chance of being accepted, and if the reviews contain errors that can be corrected or specific questions that can be answered with short textual descriptions.

Q3. What should be included in the rebuttal?

The rebuttal is for addressing factual errors in the reviews and for answering specific questions posed by reviewers. It is limited to 1,000 words of text and must be self-contained. It cannot, for instance, contain URLs to external pages. There will be no uploads of images or videos during the rebuttal process. The rebuttal also can help clarify the merits and novelty of the paper with respect to prior work if it is felt that the reviewers misunderstood the paper’s contributions and scope.

Q4. Now that I have read the reviews of my paper, I see how to better organize it so it will be clear to the reader. Can I do this reorganization and upload the new version during the rebuttal period?

No. The rebuttal period is for addressing factual errors in the reviews, not for getting revised text into the review process. The reviewers will have only a short time in which to read and act on your rebuttal, and it must be short and to the point. Hence, it will be limited to 1,000 words of text (no images or video).

Q5. Between January and March, we have gotten some really cool new results for our paper. Can I upload those results during the rebuttal period? I am sure that they will make the reviewers realize the importance of our approach.

No. The rebuttal period is for addressing factual errors in the reviews, not for getting new results into the review process.

Q6. Reviewer No. 2 says that our collision-detection algorithm will not work on concave objects. But it will, as we just demonstrated with the lid of the teapot. Can we upload an image or movie showing this new result?

No. Images and video may not be uploaded with rebuttals. Several years ago, you could ask the primary referee for permission to upload additional material. However, that feature was eliminated in 2009 to provide greater fairness and less stress in the rebuttal process. You can, however, explain why your method does work on such data, and commit to provide relevant results in the final revision (note that failure to do so if the paper is accepted is grounds for rescinding the conditional acceptance).

Q7. Reviewer No. 4 clearly did not read my paper carefully enough. Either that or this reviewer does not know anything about the field! How should I respond during the rebuttal period?

We have all received SIGGRAPH Asia reviews that made us mad, particularly on first reading. The rebuttal period is short and does not allow for the cooling-off period that authors have before they write a response to a journal review. As a result, authors need to be particularly careful to address only factual errors or reviewer questions in the rebuttals rather than letting their emotions show.

Please do not say: “If reviewer No. 4 had just taken the time to read my paper carefully, they would have realized that our algorithm was rotation invariant.” Instead, say: “Unfortunately, Section 3 must not have been as clear as we had hoped because Reviewer No. 4 did not understand that our algorithm was rotation invariant; therefore, they were skeptical about the general applicability of our approach. Here is a revised version of the second paragraph in Section 3, which should clear up this confusion.”

Q8. I uploaded a rebuttal but got no feedback. How can I be sure the reviewers received and actually read my rebuttal?

If you can view your rebuttal comments in the online review system, so can your reviewers. Rest assured that rebuttal information is considered and can be very helpful in the selection process.

Q9. Why can’t we upload images and videos as was possible prior to 2009?

In previous years, authors could ask the committee for permission to post images, audio, and/or videos on a public bulletin board system (BBS). Although this feature was sometimes helpful for providing examples that answer specific questions posed by referees, it was used very differently by different authors and regulated differently by different referees. In some cases, an author would be allowed to upload entirely new examples, while nothing was allowed in others. The instructions clearly stated that rebuttals are only for “addressing factual errors in reviews.” Yet, some authors would push the limits (for example, “The review said my method doesn’t work, so here are several new results to show that it does work …”), and some referees were more lenient than others in allowing such uploads. To improve the uniformity of the review process, rebuttals will be limited to only 1,000 words of text. No images and no video can be uploaded with the rebuttal for any paper. This change has improved the fairness of the rebuttal process and also decreased the pressure on submitters to create new results during the short rebuttal process.

Q10. Will we use the BBS for discussion during the rebuttal period?

There will be no discussion back-and-forth between authors and referees on any BBS during the review process. Prior to 2009, referees could ask questions of authors on a public BBS at any time prior to the committee meeting, and authors could provide extended answers, sometimes with new visual results in response to specific questions. Thus, the review process was different for different papers and unnecessarily stressful for all. Presently, there is no longer a public BBS. Instead, the authors have the opportunity to upload a single, text-only rebuttal. This change was made to increase the fairness and reduce the stress of the rebuttal process. If your paper is accepted, the bulletin boards will be opened for discussions during the revision process.

Presentations

Q1. Are papers merely published digitally, or is there a presentation as well?

There are presentations both for Journal and Conference track papers, followed by a few minutes of discussion and questions. For the Journal Papers, we expect the presentations to be approximately 10-11 minutes in length; for Conference Papers, we expect the presentations to be 8-9 minutes.

Q2. Where can I get information about how ACM handles copyright transfers and publishing licenses? I need to show it to my employers before I submit.

The various levels of the rights management form that ACM offers to authors can be found Here under Author Resources.

Q3. My paper was just accepted to SIGGRAPH Asia 2024, and I am thrilled. But now my boss points out that I cannot use Bart Simpson as the example in my paper because I do not have the rights to use him. What do I do now?

The call for Technical Papers explicitly states that you must have permissions for all the images in your paper and the footage on your video at the time of submission. You should immediately tell the Technical Papers Chair what you propose to use as a replacement. If the new images or footage are not similar to that submitted for review in the judgment of the chair and the Papers Advisory Board, then acceptance of your paper will be rescinded. The archival record (conference proceedings) must contain material equivalent to what the reviewers saw at the time of review.

Referrals to TOG

Q1. Is “referral to TOG” a possible outcome of the Technical Papers review process?

No. In the past it was possible that papers got rejected from SIGGRAPH/Asia and accepted with major revisions to TOG, but this option has been eliminated starting with SIGGRAPH Asia 2018.

Patents and Continuity

Q2. When will my accepted paper become publicly available?

Public disclosure of a paper’s title, abstract, and contents can have important commercial and legal ramifications. The official publication date of accepted papers is 19 November 2024. The SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 proceedings will be published as Volume 43, Issue No. 4 of ACM Transactions on Graphics.

The Conference Papers will be published in the SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 Conference Papers proceedings. The official publication date of the proceedings of this conference program is 19 November 2024.

However, the paper’s title, abstract, 50-word summary, and possibly extracts from the supplemental video may be disclosed publicly already earlier, starting October, in SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 communications.

Q3. What information about my rejected paper will become publicly available?

No information about rejected papers will be made public.

Q4. What about patents and confidentiality? Are the two senior reviewers and the three tertiary reviewers under a confidentiality agreement to not disclose the contents of the paper to others? Some organizations like IEEE have all reviewers sign a confidentiality agreement. It is very important that I know for sure, since my employer may want to apply for a patent, and it affects when I may submit the paper to the SIGGRAPH Asia conference. Can I, for example, get a written guarantee of confidentiality?

Reviewers are asked to keep confidential all materials sent to them for review, but they do not sign a confidentiality agreement. In general, there is wide respect for the confidentiality of submissions, but we cannot promise anything or provide a written guarantee.

It would not be wise for SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 to give you legal counsel on the matter of patents and publication. We urge you to seek independent legal advice. The main issue is that in different jurisdictions (such as Europe), prior public disclosure could invalidate a patent application. The situation is different in North America, where you have one year after public disclosure (for example, publication) to file a patent. It is a common practice for authors to prepare a patent filing coincidentally with their SIGGRAPH Asia submission.

Technical Papers Committee

Q1. Can I contact members of the Technical Papers Committee with questions?

Although search engines make it a simple matter to find email addresses for these people, we ask that you do not contact them directly about the review process. Instead, please send messages to papersadmin_asia@SIGGRAPH Asia.org regarding the papers review process.

Q2. I have been doing graphics for years. May I be on the Technical Papers Committee?

The Technical Papers Chair selects the committee with several goals in mind, including: coverage of areas in which we anticipate submissions, getting some “old hands” who have been on the committee before, bringing some new folks into the process, recruiting people who will work well together and treat papers with respect and enthusiasm, and getting representation from diverse communities. If you’d like to participate, send an email to the Technical Papers Chair and tell us about yourself and your areas of expertise.

Q3. I have volunteered to be on the committee for three years now, and I’ve never been chosen. What’s up with that?

It may be that we already have committee members with expertise in your area, that others are better qualified, that the chairs do not feel that you’ve been in the field long enough to be an effective committee member, or any number of other reasons. However, the committee composition does change from year to year. Please keep offering your services, and gain experience, if necessary, by accepting service for other conferences.

Q4. Just what sort of workload is involved in being on the Technical Papers Committee?

You will review about 15 papers*. For about half of those papers, you must find two additional reviewers, and for the other half you must find one additional reviewer. You must attend a Technical Papers Committee meeting, during which you will discuss papers, possibly be called on to provide additional reviews of a couple of papers, and be expected to listen carefully to a lot of discussion that has little to do with you. You also may be asked to act as a referee for a paper that has been conditionally accepted or conditionally accepted with minor changes to verify that the final version meets the requirements. Finally, you may be asked to chair a Technical Papers session at the SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 conference.

*Depending on the number of submissions we receive, please note that your actual review load may differ.

Q5. What do I get for all the work that I’ll be doing as a committee member?

In material terms, you get a discount when registering for SIGGRAPH Asia 2024. You also receive the recognition of your colleagues, the gratitude of authors, and the sense of satisfaction that comes from knowing you have given something back to the organization that helps disseminate research in graphics.

Contacts

Q1. To whom should I send questions about the papers submission and review process?

Do not send email directly to the Technical Papers Chair. Instead send questions to papersadmin_asia@SIGGRAPH.org.

If you use the contact form, your email will go to the Technical Papers Chair and selected administrators of the papers review process. One of them may be able to answer your question, and they often do so promptly.

If there is any possibility that the chair is conflicted on the topic of the question, do not use the question form, and instead send your question to papersadmin_asia@SIGGRAPH.org.

Q2. Why not contact the Technical Papers Chair directly?

First, the Technical Papers Chair might be unavailable for several days. Second, during parts of the submission and review process, the chair will be buried in email, and lastly, the chair may be conflicted on the relevant paper.

Q1. I believe that images in a scientific publication fall under the umbrella of the fair use rule. Why do I have to clarify the copyright issues?

Fair use rules do not directly apply to all papers. A publication needs to satisfy certain conditions. See this Wikipedia summary and ACM’s policy on fair use for more information. It is the author’s responsibility to make sure that the submitted paper satisfies the conditions when claiming fair use. This claim must be clearly stated in the submission form. Authors should email Barbara Ryan at ACM (barbara.ryan@hq.acm.org) with questions and concerns about fair use and whether a particular image and its use in a paper falls under fair use.

Q2. Can I use images in my submission with unclear copyright status and then secure the copyright or replace the images later if the paper is accepted?

No. The reviewers can only judge the paper that is submitted, not a paper that includes material that might be changed after acceptance. Remember: You are declaring that you hold the rights for all materials when you submit your paper, which is why material with unclear copyrights may be rejected.

Edit Content
All deadlines are 23:59 Anywhere on Earth (AoE), unless stated otherwise below.

Sunday, 12 May 2024

Submission Form Deadline
One of the authors must start a submission in the online submission system Linklings and provide basic information about the paper, including the complete list of authors and abstract. All authors must enter their complete and valid conflict of interest and research expertise data in Linklings by this deadline.

Sunday, 19 May 2024

Paper Deadline
Basic information about your submission such as contact details of the corresponding authors, paper title, paper length, are required. Additionally, the submitted paper in PDF format and a representative image must be uploaded, along with any video, code and data, and other supplemental material if applicable. Alternatively, MD5 checksums may be uploaded in lieu of any of the files involved in the submission.

Monday, 20 May 2024

Upload Deadline
If MD5 checksums were submitted by the Paper deadline (as described above), files that match the checksums can be submitted until this deadline.

Friday, 28 June 2024

Review Deadline for Reviewers

Tuesday, 2 July 2024

Reviews Available for Authors & Rebuttal Begins

Saturday, 6 July 2024

Rebuttals Due

Friday - Saturday, 26 – 27 July 2024

Technical Papers Committee meeting

Sunday, 28 July 2024

Results Notifications

Friday, 6 September 2024

Revisions Due
Revisions Submitted by Authors for Final Review

Thursday, 12 September 2024

Final Version Deadline

Wednesday, 2 October 2024

Fast Forward Material Deadline

Tuesday, 19 November 2024 (TBC)

Official Publication Date

3 December 2024 (TBC)

Fast Forward Presentation

3 – 6 December 2024

SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 Conference Event Days

4 – 6 December 2024

SIGGRAPH Asia 2024 Exhibition Days
*Publications content will be available in the ACM Digital Library one week prior to the conference.
Edit Content
ACM SIGGRAPH strives to create a welcoming and nurturing community for everyone working in computer graphics and interactive techniques independent of gender, sexual orientation, ethnic background, religion, country of origin, or abilities. Works submitted to the programs should be in alignment with these values.
For any submission to an ACM SIGGRAPH conference or Standing Committee activity, the person in charge (PIC) of the program should be aware of and sensitive to potential issues pertaining to the ACM SIGGRAPH values of Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion. If an issue is identified, then the authors of the submission shall be asked to modify their submission to resolve the issue before acceptance. If the PIC is unsure if there is an issue, then they should contact the Chair of the DEI Committee for advice.