The title should be short, clear, and informative, but does not exceed 20 words. It has to be pinpoint with the issues discussed. The article title does not contain any uncommon abbreviations. The main ideas should be written first and followed then by their explanations.
Authors names and institutions
The author's names should be accompanied by the author's institutions, institution's address, and email addresses, without any academic titles and job titles.
Written in English. Using type abstract one paragraph unstructured, A4 11 point, single spacing, right-left flat, the number of words does not exceed 200 words, there are no quotes and abbreviations/acronyms. The abstract must contain an introduction or the problem under study including the purpose of the study if possible, make it in one sentence. Research design, the method of taking and sample size, methods and data collection, and data analysis. Findings. (OR / RR, CI or theme in qualitative research). Write one or two sentences to discuss the results and conclusions. The recommendations and implications of the research results are clearly written.
The introduction should briefly place the study in a broad context and highlight why it is important. It should define the purpose of the work and its significance. The current state of the research field should be reviewed carefully, and key publications cited. Please highlight controversial and diverging hypotheses when necessary. Finally, briefly mention the main aim of the work and highlight the principal conclusions. As far as possible, please keep the introduction comprehensible to scientists outside your particular field of research. References should be cited as ( Roberts, 2006 ) or ( Broberg et al., 2007) or ( Lohmann, 1995; Fredrickson & Losada, 2005; Keyes, 2002; Krokus, 2012) or ( Cameron et al., 2003, p.4 ) or Steger (2006). See the end of the document for further details on references. Technical terms should be defined. Symbols, abbreviations, and acronyms should be defined the first time they are used. All tables and figures should be cited in numerical order. The research method should be included in the Introduction. The method contains an explanation of the research approach, subjects of the study, the conduct of the research procedure, the use of materials and instruments, data collection, and analysis techniques
Methods contain the design, size, criteria, and method of sampling, instruments used and collection procedures, processing, and data analysis. When using a questionnaire as an instrument, explain the contents briefly and measure which variables. The validity and reliability of the instrument must also be explained. In experimental research or interventions, it is necessary to explain the intervention procedure or treatment provided. This section must explain how research ethics approval is obtained and the protection of the respondents' rights. Data analysis using a computer program does not need written details of the software if it is not original software. For qualitative research, this section needs to explain how research safeguards the validity of the data obtained. The method section is written briefly in two to three paragraphs with a maximum of 600 words.
The findings are sorted by research objectives or research hypotheses. The results do not display the same data in two forms: tables/images/ graphics and narration. There is no quote in the results section. This section explains the results of the study. It must be presented clearly and concisely. The author must explore the novelty or contribution of the work to economic literature. Show clearly the results of the analysis and the discussion using the main references, relevant, and updating.
A section is written in narrative Conclusions are answers to hypotheses that lead to the main purpose of the research, in this section it is not permissible to cite the work of other authors and new information or terms in sections that did not previously exist. further information can be written in this section
References are written in Times New Roman font size 12 point, line space at least 15 pt for the distance between references included. References use a hanging pattern, which is the second row protrudes by 0.25 ". References only contain articles that have been published and are selected that are most relevant to the text. The reference format follows the style of the" name-year "quote (reference APA 6th edition). All sources in the reference must be referenced in the text and what is in the text must be in this reference. The author must write the name of the author's last name and the year of publication in the use of parentheses, for example (Potter & Perry, 2006) or Potter and Perry (2006) Write the name of the first author and "et al", if there are more than six authors, for example:
Author, AA, Author, BB, & Author, CC (year). Article title: Sub-title. Journal Title, volume(issue number), page numbers
Altman, EI, & Kuehne, BI, (2016) Credit markets and bubbles: Is the credit cycle over Economics and Business Review, 16(3), 20-31. Doi: 10.18559 / ebr .2016.3.3
Huda, N., Rini, N., Mardoni, Y., Hudori, K., & Anggraini, D. (2017). lems, Solutions and Strategies Priority for Waqf in Indonesia. Journal of Economic Cooperation & Development, 38(1), 29.
Proceedings of the conference
Schnase, JL, & Cunnius, EL (Eds.). (1995). Proceedings from CSCL '95: The First International Conference on Computer Support for Collaborative Learning. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.
Author, AA (Year). Source title: Capital letter at the beginning of the subtitle. Location / City: Publisher.
Borner, S., Brunetti, A., & Weder, B. (1995). Political credibility and economic development. New York, NY: Macmillan.
Thesis / Dissertation
If available in the database
Gilliland, AL (2010). A grounded theory model of effective labor support by doulas (Doctoral Dissertation). Obtained from ProQuest Dissertations and Theses. (UMI No 3437269)
If not published
Last-name, AA (year). Dissertation/thesis title. (Unpublished doctoral dissertation/master thesis). Institution Name, Location.
Considine, M. (1986). Australian insurance politics in the 1970s: Two case studies. (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). The University of Melbourne, Melbourne, Australia.
Author, A. A., Author, B. B., & Author, C. C. (Year pub). Title of the article.Title of Journal, Volume (Issue), pp-pp. doi: xx.xxxxxxxxx [OR] Retrieved from URL of publication's home page
Borman, WC, Hanson, MA, Oppler, SH, Pulakos, ED, & White, LA (1993). Role of early supervisory experience in supervisor performance. Journal of Applied Psychology, 78(8), 443-449. Obtained from http://www.eric.com/jdlsiejls/ supervisor / early937d%
Database article with DOI (Digital Object Identifier)
Brownlie, D. (2007). Toward effective poster presentations: An annotated bibliography. European Journal of Marketing, 41(11/12), 1245-1283. doi: 10.1108 / 03090560710821161
Other online sources are
Author, AA (year). Title of source. Retrieved from URL of publication's home page
Article from website
Exploring Linguistics. (1999, August 9). Retrieved from http://logos.uoregon.edu/explore/orthography / chinese.html # tsang
Becker, E. (2001, August 27). Prairie Farmers reap conservation's rewards. The New York Times, pp. 12-90. Retrieved from http://www.nytimes.com
(One blank single space line, 12 pt)
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