1. Articles are original works and have not been published in a single periodical issue.
2. The topic of writing is in accordance with the scope of the journal study.
3. Articles can be in the form of conceptual ideas, literature review, practical writing, or research results from various perspectives.
4. Articles are written with 1.5 spacing in 4000-9000 words and typed using Microsoft Word program, A4 paper and Cambria font, size 12.
5. Citations/references in writing use footnote model of Turabian style 8th Edition. Example:
a. Katie Kitamura, A Separation (New York: Riverhead Books, 2017), 25.
b. Sharon Sassler and Amanda Jayne Miller, Cohabitation Nation: Gender, Class, and the Remaking of Relationships (Oakland: University of California Press, 2017), 114.
c. Shao-Hsun Keng, Chun-Hung Lin, and Peter F. Orazem, “Expanding College Access in Taiwan, 1978–2014: Effects on Graduate Quality and Income Inequality,” Journal of Human Capital 11, no. 1 (Spring 2017): 9–10, https://doi.org/10.1086/690235.
For more information on the 8th Edition of the Turabian style can be found here.
6. The language used in writing the article can be use the national language (Indonesia) or the international language (Arabic and English).
Tittle. The title is written in title case, centered, and in Cambria font at the top of the page, does not exceed 20 words. The title should be concise, omitting terms that are implicit and, where possible, be a statement of the main result or conclusion presented in the manuscript. Abbreviations should be avoided within the title.
Authors and Affiliations. Provide exact and correct author names as these will be indexed in official archives. Affiliations should be keyed to the author's name with superscript numbers and be listed as follows: Institut/University/Organisation, Country (without detailed address information such as city zip codes or street names).
University of Ibrahimy, Indonesia.
Provide the exact contact email address or ORCID of the authors in a separate section below the Affiliation.
Abstract. As a primary goal, the abstract should be at least contain (1) Background, (2) Research Objectives, (3) Research Methods, (4) Summary of result or findings, (5) Conclussion. In addition, The abstract must be included conceptual advance of the work clearly accessible to a broad readership. In the abstract, minimize the use of abbreviations and do not cite references. The word length is not more than 200 words, written in English.
Key Words. All article types: you may provide up to 5 keywords, at least 3 are mandatory, separate with the commas and alphabetical order.
1. Begin the Introduction by providing a concise background account of the problem studied.
2. State the objective of the investigation. Your research objective is the most important part of the introduction.
3. Establish the significance of your work: Why was there a need to conduct the study?
4. Introduce the reader to the pertinent literature. Do not give a full history of the topic. Only quote previous work having a direct bearing on the present problem. (State of the art, relevant research to justify the novelty of the manuscript.)
5. State the gap analysis or novelty statement.
6. Clearly state your hypothesis, the variables investigated.
This stage contains the focus of the problem that will be used as a guide in compiling the results and discussion.
research objectives can also called as the impact or answer to the indicators of the formulation of the problem. in arrange research purpose, you must giving attention to the formulation of the problem you have
Conceptual Structure or Literature Review. Literature review represents the theoretical core of an article. The purpose of a literature review is to “look again” at what other researchers have done regarding a specific topic. A literature review is a means to an end, namely to provide background to and serve as motivation for the objectives and hypotheses that guide your own research. A good literature review does not merely summarise relevant previous research. In the literature review, the researcher critically evaluates, re-organizes and synthesizes the work of others.
Result and Discussion. In this section, the author should describes of the research results and the procedures of its discussion. The results obtained from the research have to be supported by sufficient data. The research results and the discovery must be the answers, or the research hypothesis stated previously in the introduction part. The following components should be covered in the discussion: How do your results relate to the original question or objectives outlined in the Introduction section (what/how)? Do you provide interpretation scientifically for each of your results or findings presented (why)? Are your results consistent with what other investigators have reported (what else)? Or are there any differences?
Conclussion. State your conclusions clearly and concisely. Be brief and stick to the point. Explain why your study is important to the reader. You should instill in the reader a sense of relevance. Prove to the reader, and the scientific community, that your findings are worthy of note. This means setting your paper in the context of previous work. The implications of your findings should be discussed within a realistic framework.
Acknowledgment (Optional). It’s mean addressed to a person and/or groups and also the institution that helps research both in a direct and indirect way.
References. Author must put all citations in the text to the reference list and vice-versa. Furthermore, the reference should be written by author with keep follows to the format of reference. Articles are required to use reference management (Mendeley, Zotero, Endnote) with style the 9th edition of the Turabian. Unpublished reference is not suggested to be cited in the article.