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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 all illustrations, figures, and tables are placed within the text at the appropriate points, rather than at the end.
  • The text adheres to the stylistic and bibliographic requirements outlined in the Author Guidelines.

Author Guidelines (Vol.1 No.1 2019 - Vol.3 No.1 2021)

Author Guidelines Revision (start in Vol.4 No.1 June 2022)

1. Title. Formulated by choosing words that contain appropriate, relevant concepts and arranged in informative sentences related to the problem under study. Use appropriate and unambiguous terms. Title in English, written in Cambrian 14 Bold and a maximum of 14 words.

2. Author's names and institution. The author's names should be accompanied by the author's institutions, institutions address, and email author correspondence, without any academic titles.

3. Abstract. Abstract written using Cambria (11pt). Written in italic format. 1 space between lines. Abstract contains 100-150 words and only consists of 1 paragraph, which contains the findings of the problem, objectives, methods, and research results.

4. Introduction. Articles are written in Cambria-12 upright. Articles are written with single spaces. Articles are written with justify. Each paragraph in the article begins by using the first line from the left edge of each column. Articles are accepted provided that 1) the maximum plagiarism check limit is 40%, 2) the minimum number of words is 3000 words, 3) the minimum number of references is 15 references, 4) has gone through the editor's review and review process. At the beginning of the chapter, the introduction contains the background of the problem. The background of the problem can be related to references that are based on data or information. Therefore, it has to do with the justification of the urgency of the research. At the end of the paragraph, the introduction contains the problems and objectives, as well as the usefulness of the research written in a narrative manner in paragraphs, no special subtitles are needed. How to quote using APA 6th Edition. References to literature or research must be relevant (with 80% of existing references being the result of research in the last 10 years)

5. Method. This section contains the type of research, time and location of research, research object, research subject, procedures, instruments and data analysis techniques as well as other matters related to the research method. If the research method uses a literature desk, the author is not required to complete the elements mentioned above but only includes the type of research, research object/subject and data analysis techniques. If not, then the object of research, research subjects, procedures, data and instruments, and data collection techniques, data analysis techniques and other matters related to the research method can be written descriptively.

6. Results and Discussion. The results of the study are presented in the form of graphs/tables/descriptive. Analysis and interpretation of these results is needed before being discussed in the discussion section. Furthermore, after presenting the research results. The next paragraph is a discussion. The discussion is focused on linking the data and the results of the analysis to the problem or research objective and the wider theoretical context. The discussion can also be an answer to the question why facts are found in the data. Therefore, the discussion is written attached to the data discussed. Thus, the discussion is attempted not to be separated from the data discussed because it serves as an additional data presentation from the findings and strengthens the theoretical arguments for the findings.

7. Conclusions and Suggestions. This section contains conclusions and suggestions. Conclusions can be generalized findings according to research problems, can be in the form of points or descriptive in 1 paragraph. In the next paragraph, suggestions can be in the form of recommendations for the next steps for the next researcher.

8. Acknowledgments. In this section, you can acknowledge any support given, which is not covered by the author's contribution or funding sections.

9. References. Written after conclusion and acknowledgment, using Mendeley or Zotero based on APA Style 6th Edition (American Psychological Association). Written in Single space (or at least 12pt) and use Hanging.