Author Guidelines

Manuscript Preparation

  • Manuscripts sent in the Microsoft Word document format (.doc or .docx).
  • Articles submitted have never been published or in the publication process elsewhere. In addition to the manuscript, the author's statement indicates that the text is genuine and does not contain elements of plagiarism.
  • The types of articles received for publication are research articles with approaches: survey research, case studies, experimental, naturalistic research, and policy research.
  • Articles sent are written in English with the structure and composition of academic writing standards. The manuscript typed one space with a letter size of 10 points, a quarto paper size (A4). (article template)

Articles sent to the International Journal of Environment, Engineering & Education must be by the guidelines for presenting the articles shown below:

Title. The title must be short, reliable, and exciting to read. From the title, someone will be interested in reading the contents of the article. Avoid using abbreviations. The title of the manuscript should be more than 110 characters (no spaces).

Author names & Affiliations. The author's name must consist of a first name, middle name, and family name for all authors. Affiliate details must include - department, university or organization, city, and country for all authors.

Abstract & Keywords. Abstract reader for help understands the paper/article, looking for something information, and determining whether as needed. The abstract is a 'window' for the reader. The abstract contains an introduction/background, aims/hypothesis, method, result, and conclusions. It is highly recommended not to use quotes and avoid using abbreviations if possible — the abstract length maximum of 250 words. Keywords are in alphabetical order and do not exceed ten short words or phrases, not including the words used in the title. Keywords carefully are chosen to reflect the contents of the text right — keywords length between 4 – 6 words.

Introduction. The background is the basis or starting point for giving readers or listeners an understanding of what we want to convey. An is a comprehensive summary of a paper, which provides a short view of the reader about the contents of an article.

Literature Review (if needed/optional). The literature review in a scientific study is an important part of the overall steps of the research method. The literature has several objectives, namely; inform the reader of the results of other studies that are closely related to the current research, link the research with the existing literature, and fill the gaps in previous studies.

Research Methods. It includes sampling, sample preparation, preparation of control sample, measurement detail including Instrument and suppliers/chemicals and suppliers, experimental setup, map/details of sampling site or study area, a source of the sample, where ever necessary ethical clearance obtained must be stated.

Results and Discussions. The results are findings of data analysis for empirical studies that answer research questions. The discussion interpreted the findings and explained the results and their associated implications by trying to explain the results of the research and its relationship with the related literature.

Conclusions. Conclusions must be taken based on the findings in the research that the authors did together with the facts that occurred. Outcomes are not summaries, repeat the results of research or state goals.

Acknowledgment. People, agencies, institutions, or governments contribute to research in the form of thought, funds, and other assistance. The author asked to ensure that anyone mentioned in the Acknowledgements agrees to be named.

References. The reference list format based on the IEEE (Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers) style. The reference list should appear at the end of the article and includes only the literature cited in the manuscripts. We strongly recommend authors use reference tools (Mendeley). Herewith are some of the references format structure:
Journal: M. Jassim and G. Coskuner, "Environmental Engineering Education (E3) in the Gulf Co-operation Countries," Eur. J. Eng. Educ., vol. 32, no. 1, pp. 93–103, 2007.
Book: J. W. Creswell, Research Design: Qualitative, Quantitative, and Mixed Method Approaches, 4th ed. Thousand Oaks, California: SAGE Publications, Inc., 2014.
Conference: S. Ghaffari and N. Talebbeydokhti, "Status of Environmental Engineering Education in Various Countries in Comparison with the Situation in Iran," in 6th International Forum on Engineering Education (IFEE 2012), 2013, vol. 102, pp. 591–600.
Figures, Tables, and Maps. If a script has a table, the table must be in a table format, and do not convert it to an image format. The table title placed above the table. All tables are given sequential numbers in the sequence (Table 1, Table 2, Table 3.) with a 9-point font size for the title and data and information in the table. Images and Maps in the script must be of high resolution and good quality with a resolution of 200 - 300 dpi. Pictures, maps, and text displayed must be clear, sharp, and legible. Image formats are usually in the form of .jpeg, .png, and or can also be in a text box. Titles placed below the image then numbered sequentially (Figure 1, Figure 2, Figure 3.).


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