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Submission Preparation Checklist

As part of the submission process, authors are required to check off their submission's compliance with all of the following items, and submissions may be returned to authors that do not adhere to these guidelines.
  • The submission has not been previously published, nor is it before another journal for consideration (or an explanation has been provided in Comments to the Editor).
  • The submission file is in OpenOffice, Microsoft Word, or RTF document file format.
  • Where available, URLs for the references have been provided.
  • The text adheres to the stylistic and bibliographic requirements outlined in the Author Guidelines.

Author Guidelines

1. Title:

The title should be concise and accurately reflect the content of the manuscript.

It should be informative and highlight the main focus of the research.

Avoid using jargon or abbreviations in the title.

Capitalize the first letter of each major word in the title.

2. Abstract:

The abstract should be a clear and concise summary of the study's objectives, methods, results, and conclusions.

Limit the abstract to a specific word count (e.g., 150-250 words).

Avoid references, figures, or tables in the abstract.

Use complete sentences and clearly state the research's significance and findings.

3. Author & Affiliation:

Author List names  (First Name, Last Name) and their affiliations.

Include email addresses and ORCID IDs (if available) for all authors.

Explain the corresponding author's role and responsibilities.

4. Keywords:

Specify a set of keywords that best represent the manuscript's content.

These keywords help index and categorize the article for better discoverability.

Typically, include 3 to 6 keywords, separated by semicolon (;).

5. Introduction:

The introduction should provide background information on the research problem, its significance, and the gap in the existing literature.

Clearly state the research objectives or hypotheses.

Avoid including detailed results or extensive citations in the introduction.

6. Method:

Describe the research design, data collection, and experimental methods in sufficient detail to allow reproducibility.

Specify the study participants or subjects, including any inclusion/exclusion criteria.

Detail the statistical methods used for data analysis.

Mention any ethical considerations and approval obtained for human or animal research.

7. Results and Discussion:

Present the results of the study in a logical order, using tables, figures, and graphs to enhance clarity.

Avoid duplication between the text and tables/figures; rather, provide interpretations and insights into the data in the text.

The discussion section should interpret the results in the context of the study's objectives and compare them with existing literature.

Address any limitations of the study and potential sources of bias.

Highlight the significance and implications of the findings.

8. Conclusion:

Summarize the main findings of the study concisely.

Reiterate the research's significance and contributions to the field.

Avoid introducing new information or ideas not previously discussed in the paper.

Suggest potential future research directions based on the study's outcomes.

9. References:

Please use the APA style for references and utilize a reference manager such as Mendeley, or similar software, for proper citation management

List references in alphabetical order.

Include DOIs (Digital Object Identifiers) when available.

Ensure that all cited sources in the text are included in the reference list and vice versa.


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