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Submission Preparation Checklist

The process of submission of papers is very simple.Just select your area related research journal.Click for registration Button. Register yourself.and submit your article.

*The candidatures who wants to submit their paper in URDU language ,submit their files in Microsoft word format.

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 is single-spaced; uses a 12-point font; employs italics, rather than underlining (except with URL addresses); and 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.

Privacy Statement

The names and email addresses entered in this journal site will be used exclusively for the stated purposes of this journal and will not be made available for any other purpose or to any other party.

Title

The title will be written in Times New Roman 14, in capital letters, bold and centered.

Authors Names and Contact Information

The name of the author will be written in Times New Roman 12 and bold (No capitals), on the left of the page. Underneath the department of the University he/she belongs to. Below the name of the University, comma, the country the University belongs to. Underneath, the email address of the author of the article should be placed. All in single space.

Abstract

An abstract of 150-250 words is required, which needs to be explanatory enough to mention the main topic of the article, its structure and the findings that it tries to achieve.

Introduction

A strong introduction engages the reader in the problem of interest and provides a context for the study at hand. In introducing the research concern, the writer should provide a clear rationale for why the problem deserves new research, placing the study in the context of current know ledge and prior theoretical and empirical work on the topic. Responsible scholarship stipulates that the writer properly credit the work of others. Whereas it is impractical to exhaustively describe all prior research, the most current and relevant studies should be cited. Swales and Feak (2004) identified four cornerstones of the introduction in a research paper, advising authors to establish current knowledge of the field; to summarize previous research, providing the wider context and background and the importance of the current study; to set the stage for the present research, indicating gaps in knowledge and presenting the research question; and to introduce present research, stating its purpose and outlining its design.

Within this framework, the writer states the hypotheses of the current study and their correspondence to the research design (APA, 2010, pp. 27–28).

Methodology

In both quantitative and qualitative research, the use of appropriate methods of participant sampling, study design, measures, and statistical analysis critically influences the study’s methodological soundness. Calfee and Valencia (2007) suggested that good methodology can be described by the two “Cs”—clean and clear. The ideal Method section is written in a clear manner, such that another researcher could duplicate the study. Toward this end, the writer should provide a thorough description of methods of recruitment, participant characteristics, measures and apparatus, and procedures.

Results

The Results section should include a summary of the collected data and analyses, which follows from the analytic plan. All results should be described, including unexpected findings.

Tables & Figures

Good tables and figures should be structured according to APA Style and be clear and self-explanatory so that, with their captions, they can stand apart from the text. In addition to Chapter 5 of the Publication Manual on displaying results, the interested writer may wish to consult the APA publication, Displaying Your Findings (Nicol & Pexman, 2010)

Number of Terms

Percentage
Terms with etymology in Latin
269
26.9
Terms with etymology in Greek
64
6.4
Terms from Greek which arrived in Spanish through Latin
9
0.9

Conclusion

In the Discussion section, the writer evaluates and interprets the findings. This section should begin with a statement of support or nonsupport for the original hypotheses in light of the findings. If the hypotheses were not supported, the author considers post hoc explanations. In interpreting the results, authors consider sources of bias and other threats to internal validity, imprecision of measures, overall number of tests or overlap among tests, effect sizes, and other weaknesses of the study.

Style

Limitations and a discussion of the importance of the findings should conclude the discussion. Providing a link to future research, the author may offer recommendations for further study. More specific recommendations are more useful. As Skelton (1994) observed, researchers too often end their papers with a recommendation that is “too imprecise to be operationalized, or too grand to be implemented by a decision at much lower than a ministerial level” (p. 459).

Papers need to be in Times New Roman Font, 12 point. The title goes in capital letters, centered, bold in 14 size. Submitted articles will have an introduction and other headers within the article such as Methodology, Results, Discussion/Conclusion. They will be numbered.
Quotes of more than two lines will go intended from both sides and in font size 10 without quotation marks. If the quote is of two lines or less it will be included in the text within quotation marks.
For a sample paper please consult articles available in the issues published.

References

APA Reference List Examples

Book with Single Author:

Gore, A. (2006). An inconvenient truth: The planetary emergency of global warming and what we can do about it. Emmaus, PA: Rodale.
In-text reference: (Gore, 2006)

Book with Two Authors:

Michaels, P. J., & Balling, R. C., Jr. (2000). The satanic gases: Clearing the air about global warming. Washington, DC: Cato Institute.

In-text reference: (Michaels & Balling, 2000):

Book with Editor as Author:
Galley. K. E. (Ed.). (2004). Global climate change and wildlife in North America. Bethesda, MD: Wildlife Society.
In-text reference: (Galley, 2004)

Brochure or Pamphlet:

New York State Department of Health. (2002). After a sexual assault. [Brochure]. Albany, NY:
Author.
In-text reference: (New York, 2002)

An Anonymous Book:

Environmental resource handbook. (2001). Millerton, NY: Grey House.
In-text reference: (Environmental Resource Handbook, 2001)

Articles in Reference Books (unsigned and signed):

Greenhouse effect. (2005). American heritage science dictionary. Boston, MA: Houghton
Mifflin.
Schneider, S. H. (2000). Greenhouse effect. World book encyclopedia (Millennium ed.
Vol. 8, pp. 382-383). Chicago, IL: World Book.
In-text references: (Greenhouse effect, 2005)
(Schneider, 2000)

Magazine Articles:

Allen, L. (2004, August). Will Tuvalu disappear beneath the sea? Global warming threatens to
swamp a small island nation. Smithsonian, 35(5), 44-52.
Begley, S., & Murr, A. (2007, July 2). Which of these is not causing global warming? A. Sport
utility vehicles; B. Rice fields; C. Increased solar output. Newsweek, 150(2), 48-50.
In-text references: (Allen, 2004)
(Begley, 2007)

Newspaper Articles (unsigned and signed):

College officials agree to cut greenhouse gases. (2007, June 13). Albany Times Union, p. A4.
Landler, M. (2007, June 2). Bush’s Greenhouse Gas Plan Throws Europe Off Guard.
New York Times, p. A7.

In-text references: (“College Officials”, 2007)
(Landler, 2007)

Journal Article with Continuous Paging:

Miller-Rushing, A. J., Primack, R. B., Primack, D., & Mukunda, S. (2006). Photographs
and herbarium specimens as tools to document phonological changes in response
to global warming. American Journal of Botany, 93, 1667-1674.

In-text reference: (Miller-Rushing, Primack, Primack, & Mukunda, 2006)

Journal Article when each issue begins with p.1:

Bogdonoff, S., & Rubin, J. (2007). The regional greenhouse gas initiative: Taking action in
Maine. Environment, 49(2), 9-16.
In-text reference: (Bogdonoff & Rubin, 2007)

Journal Article from a Library Subscription Service Database with a DOI (digital object identifier):
Mora, C., & Maya, M. F. (2006). Effect of the rate of temperature increase of the dynamic
method on the heat tolerance of fishes. Journal of Thermal Biology, 31, 337-341.
doi: 10.101b/jtherbio.2006.01.055
In-text reference: (Mora & Maya, 2006)

Website:

United States Environmental Protection Agency. (2007, May 4). Climate Change. Retrieved
From the Environmental Protection Agency website: http://www.epa.gov/climatechange
In-text reference: (United States Environmental, 2007)
Gelspan, R. (2007). The Heat Is Online. Lake Oswego, OR: Green House Network. Retrieved
from The Heat Is Online website: http://www.heatisonline.org

In-text reference: (Gelspan, 2007)

For accepted articles there is an article processing fee of $10. For articles accepted which contain color images the article processing fee is of $15. These are just nominal fees that will ensure efficient publication as well as other running costs.