Run Meeting: Jan 15th, 2019
Once you have received a permanent APS manuscript code for your manuscript, then any changes or additions to your manuscript, or responses to an editor's or a reviewer(s)'s comments, should be sent as a resubmission.
These are possible reasons for a resubmission:
Transfer. If you are transferring your paper from one APS journal to another, this counts as a resubmission. Figures only (new or revised). Sometimes, the only changes, or additions, needed to a manuscript involve a figure or figures. A response to an editor's or a reviewer(s)'s comments. Typically, the resubmission may consist of your response to all recommendations and criticisms, a summary of any changes to your manuscript, and the changed files (this may be only one file out of several). The resubmission may, however, be no more than a response to the recommendations and criticisms as you do not wish to change your manuscript at all. Redelivery (replacement files to resolve technical or processing problems). In this instance, you will have been contacted by the Editorial Offices and will have been asked to resubmit a file(s). Changes (changes not requested by the editor).
It is not advisable to send a corrected version of your paper before you receive an APS manuscript code number (the temporary ID number is not an APS permanent manuscript code number). However, if you find that it is necessary to do so, you should click on the temporary ID number followed by the "Update my submission" button.
In general, sending revised text files after an article has been accepted for publication will delay the publication process, since changes will have to be made to the production file used for copyediting. Revisions at this point should be separately and explicitly described, or the author may wait and indicate revisions on the page proofs through the journal's proof correction procedures.