Instructions for Authors

Authors are required to format their manuscript as per guidelines define by the journal.

  • Research papers are accepted in English language only.
  • Manuscript should be submitted in word form only.
  • Document should be double space.
Manuscript should be compiled as follow:
Title page including author names, affiliation and email addresses. Corresponding author should be identified. Abstractof 150-200 words are required for all manuscripts submitted along with 3 to 6 keywords. Section Headings should be concise and bold-face. Divide your manuscript in clear sections.

Introduction

In introduction section you must provide theoretical background, indicating importance of research work, specific research question and hypothesis for testing.

Literature Cited

This section offers information on the range of other studies cited. The literature review section is helpful for generating a list of background reading on the topic under study.

Material and Methods

Provide appropriate detail to allow the work to be reproduced. Techniques already published ought to be shown by a reference: Only significantamendments should be described.

Results

Results should be clear and concise. The results section contains the data gathered during experimentation.

Tables and Figures

Tables and figures help improving both pursuer’s comprehension of data and the productivity of its presentation. However, generally as excessively numerous figures and tables can take away from the general account. We encourage the thoughtful utilization of tables and figures and discourage their overuse. Number tables and figures consecutively (one series for tables, one for figures). Indicate the position of each in the text as follows:

Discussion

This should explore the significance of the results of the work. The discussion section will explain the authors interpret their data and how they associate it to published work. Avoid extensive citations and discussion of published literature.

Conclusion

Study should be concluded in this section along with implications, limitation of research study and future direction based on limitations.

Acknowledgment

Include a note before reference list page, if you wish to recognize financial support, any other help, or the useful input gave by the reviewers or the editor. Footnotes should be placed on respective pages.

References

Ensure consistency among in-text and end references. End references should be arranged alphabetically. In-text citations are acknowledged with Author (Year) or (Author, Year). Multiple authors. For two authors provide both names every time. While for three through five authors all names are included first time, after that et al will be used in subsequent citations. For six or more authors, use “et al.” even for the first citation. For example: Green and Tull (2008) revealed that in developing new product. First citation: Rai, Ruppel and Lewis (2005) have stated that the difference between a winner. Subsequent citation: Rai et al. (2005) who maintained that the primary difference. Direct citation:Koontz et al. (2007). Czrl and Belovecz (2007) stated that maintaining. Indirect citation: (Koontz et al., 2012). Maintaining their existing ones (Czrl & Belovecz, 2007) For book: (Hayler & Nichols, 2007, p. 12).

Reference List

Books

Author, A., & Author, B. (Year). Title of the work. Place name: Publisher. Hayler, R., & Nichols, M. D. (2007). Six sigma for financial services (2nd ed). New York, NY: McGraw-Hill.

Chapter in a Book

Author, A., & Author, B. (Year). Chapter title. In A. Editor, B. Editor, & C. Editor (Eds.), Title of the book (pp.xx-xx). Place name: Publisher. Marker, F. J., & Marker, L. (2009). Strindberg in the theatre. In M. Robinson (Ed.), The Cambridge companion to August Strindberg. New York, NY: Cambridge University Press.

Journal Article

Author, A., & Author, B. (Year). Article title. Title of Periodical, x(x), pp-pp. Hevner, A. R., March, S. T., Park, J., & Ram, S. (2004). Design science in information systems research. MIS Quarterly, 28(1), 75-105.

Working Paper

Kang, D. (2000). Family ownership and performance in public corporations: A study of the U.S. fortune 500, 1982–1994 (Working Paper No. 00-0051). Harvard Business School, Boston, MA.

Dissertation

Healey, D. (2005). Attention deficit/hyperactivity disorder and creativity: An investigation into their relationship (Unpublished doctoral thesis). University of Canterbury, Christchurch, New Zealand.

Proceedings

Lodhi, A., Koppen, V., & Saake, G. (2013). Business process improvement framework and representational support. In Proceedings of the Third International Conference on Intelligent Human Computer Interaction (IHCI 2011), Prague, Czech Republic,August, 2011 (pp. 155-167), Springer Berlin Heidelberg.

Web page

New Zealand Teachers Council. (2004). Code of ethics for registered teachers. Retrieved from http://www.teacherscouncil.govt.nz/required/ethics/codeofethics.stm