Thursday,4th July 2013
A. General Instruction
- The paper should be strictly relevant to the workshop theme
- Manuscripts should be prepared concisely and clearly in English using Times New Roman, font size 12, double spaced, single-column typing on A4 size (210 min X 297 mm) paper.
- Only British English spelling and terminology should be followed consistently throughout the article.
- Length of manuscript (including the abstract and references) should be approx. 3000 words.
- Please ensure that the language is corrected before submission.
B. Organization of Manuscript
The manuscript submitted for proceedings should contain the following items, in exactly the given order:
1. Title Page
The title page should include:
- A concise and informative title of the paper in capital letters only
- Authors name (initials or first names before surnames) grouped together, separated by commas and each followed by a superscript letter (a etc.), referring to the respective address.
- The affiliation(s) and address(es) of the author(s)
- Valid e-mail address, telephone and fax numbers of the corresponding author
2. Abstract (length suggested 250 words & should not contain any undefined abbreviations or unspecified references).
GUIDELINES FOR WRITING ABSTRACTS
The abstract should contain the following elements:
- Abstract should not exceed 250 words
- Key words 4-6
- A statement of the purpose of your study
- The research methods/methodology used to arrive at your results and/or conclusions
- The results observed
- The conclusions drawn from your study
Consider the following while writing an abstract
- Explain the purpose of your study/paper. Ideally in one sentence, state the primary objectives and scope of the study or the reasons why the document was written. Also state the rationale for your research. Why did you do the research? Is the topic you are researching an ignored or newly discovered one?
- In terms of methodology (research methods), clearly state the techniques or approaches used in your study. For papers concerned with non-experimental work (such as those in the humanities, some social sciences, and the fine arts) describe your sources and your use/interpretation of the sources.
- Describe your results (the findings of your experimentation), the data collected, and effects observed as informatively and concisely as possible. These results may be experimental or theoretical, just remember to make note of that in your abstract. Give special priority in your abstract to new and verified findings that contradict previous theories. Mention any limits to the accuracy or reliability of your findings.
- Your conclusions should in essence describe the implications of the results: Why are the results of your study important to your field and how do they relate to the purpose of your investigation? Often conclusions are associated with recommendations, suggestions and both rejected and accepted hypotheses.
3. Keywords (4 to 6 keywords) which can be used for indexing purposes of the Proceedings
4. Body of the text:
- For headings and sub headings of the text, decimal system should be used.
- Abbreviations of international standard should be defined at first mention and used consistently thereafter
- All units and measurements must conform to the international standard system (SI-system)
- In complex groupings of units, please use the negative index system (e.g. ms-1)
- Each illustration must be specifically referred in the text
- Footnotes should be avoided
5. Acknowledgments: Acknowledgments of people, grants, funds, etc. should be placed in a separate section before the reference list. The names of funding organizations should be written in full.
- The list of references should only include works that have been cited in the text and must be published or in press.
- Personal communications and other unpublished works may be mentioned only in the text.
- Two or more references at one place in the text should be cited chronologically and separated by comma)
A description of the format for each type of reference is as follows:
Lenzi, M.A., Mao, L., Comiti, F., 2006. Effective discharge for sediment transport in a mountain river: computational approaches and geomorphic effectiveness. J.Hydrol. 326, 257–276.
M. Tinkham, Group Theory and Quantum Mechanics, McGraw-Hill, New York, 321, 1964.
K. Tasaka, et al., JNDC: Nuclear Data Library of Fission Products – Second Version, 1320, Japan Atomic Energy Research Institute (JAERI), 1990.
R. Caplar and P. Kulisic, Proc. Int. Conf. on Nuclear Physics (Oct. 3 -5, 1973, Munich, Germany), vol 1 (Amsterdam: North-Holland/American Elsevier), 517,1973.
C. Tables, Figures and Photo:
- All tables, figures and graphs should be provided on a separate page and properly numbered using Arabic numerals.
- Tables and graphs should also be cited in text in consecutive numerical order.
- For each table, please supply a table caption (title) explaining the components of the table.
- Original source (in the form of a reference) should be given for any previously published material at the end of the table caption.
- Footnotes to tables should be indicated by superscript lower-case letters (or asterisks for significance values and other statistical data) and included beneath the table body.
- Figures should be submitted separately as high-resolution TIFF/JPG or power point slide.
- Photo should be submitted separately in electronic format (TIFF/JPG).