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Submission Preparation Checklist

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.
  • As part of the submission process, authors are required to confirm their submission's compliance with all of the items in the submission check-list. Failure in compliance with the guidelines may lead to the rejection of the article.
  • 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 Microsoft Word file format.
  • The submitted abstract should not be more than 250 words and the submitted article file should not be more than 8000 words in a research paper including references and annexures.
  • Where available, DOIs and URLs for the references have been provided.

Author Guidelines

GENERAL GUIDELINES TO WRITING MANUSCRIPTGENERAL GUIDELINES TO WRITE MANUSCRIPT
Research Article Original research paper promoting results of a research, or review paper because of review of literature others’ research or opinions have been published.
The general organization of the research paper is presented into IMRD        

Introduction

Methodology Results

Discussion
Inclusion of specific review of theories in the Introduction section to present theoretical evidence as the basic theories or empirical evidence that review the previous studies is allowed. At this stage, the basic organization of the research article would appear as:
First Section

Title Author(s) Abstract

Keywords
The body

  1. Introduction
  2. Literature review
  3. Methods
  4. Results
  5. Discussion (or results and discussion)
  6. Conclusion


Closing Section

Acknowledgements (optional) references

Appendices (if any)
Review ArticleIt is expected that all types of paper cite any relevant literature so this category should only be used if the main purpose of the paper is to annotate and/or critique the literature in a particular subject area. It may be a selective bibliography providing advice on information sources or it may be comprehensive in that the paper's aim is to cover the main contributors  to  the  development  of  a  topic  and  explore  their  different  views.

The general organization of a review article will appear as ICRED.

Introduction

Claim Reasons

Evidence Discussion
A review article will have its organization as follows: Opening section

Title

Author(s) Abstract

KeywordsThe Body

  1. Introduction
  2. Claim
  3. Reasons
  4. Evidence
  5. Discussion
  6. Conclusion and implication references
    General Guide to Manuscript Writing:
  • Manuscripts should be at least 6,000 words and not more than 9,000 words including references and appendix. Manuscripts that do not adhere to this rule will not be considered for review. Each manuscript must have an abstract between 150-200 words and 5 key words.
  • Authors are required to send manuscript in word.docx and PDF format.
  • To facilitate the blind review process, please ensure that the authors’ names do not appear anywhere in the manuscript or in the filename. Authors’ names, designations and institutional addresses should be in a separate file.
  • Authors are to check manuscripts for accuracy of language before submitting to the journal. The Editorial Board will not edit submitted manuscripts for style or language.
  • Papers submitted must not be under consideration for publication elsewhere, either in electronic or printed form. The corresponding author should declare this when submitting the paper to the Editor.
  • Upon submission of a paper, the author/authors are to provide the editorial board with names of three reviewers from different institutions, complete with their addresses, designations, and email addresses.
  • The Editorial Board reserves the right to make editorial changes to any manuscript accepted for publication to enhance clarity and style.
  • An author whose paper is accepted for publication will pay an Article Publication Charge (APC) RS. 35,000/- payable immediately after notification of acceptance has been received.
    Technical guide to manuscript writing
  • Authors are to submit their paper electronically by using the online submission.
  • Authors are required to use the style template format accordingly before submission.
  • All manuscripts must be typed in Microsoft Word (.docx) and single-spaced. Margins are to be set at (3 cm at all sides) and paper size at A4 (21 x 29.7cm). References should be between 10-15% from New Horizon journals.
  • Authors must make sure that some of the references are current published within the last five years adhering to 10-15% of the total references.
  • Authors are required to conform to the References Guidelines (APA style) as given if they want their manuscript to be considered for publication.

 

PAPER TEMPLATE

Type your manuscript title (not exceed 10 to 12 words and be centered and bold)*(Times New Roman, Font size 13, not more than 12 words)   


aAuthor’s Name SURNAME1, bName SURNAME and cName

 SURNAME

aAuthor’s Institution, bAuthor’s Institution, cAuthor’s Institution

(Please avoid more than three names)AbstractAbstract text must not exceed the maximum length of the 150 words and indented 1,00 cm from both sides (right and left). Before keywords, abstract text should have 6 point space after paragraph. Also, keywords should be included 3 to 5 words in 10,5 font size “Times New Roman” with 1,15 space. Abstract text must not exceed the maximum length of the 150 words and indented 1,00 cm from both sides (right and left). Before keywords, abstract text should have 6 point space after paragraph. Also, keywords should be included 3 to 5 words in 10,5 font size “Times New Roman” with 1,15 space. Abstract text must not exceed the maximum length of the 150 words and indented 1,00 cm from both sides (right and left). Before keywords, abstract text should have 6 point space after paragraph. Also, keywords should be included 3 to 5 words in 10,5 font size “Times New Roman”.

Keywords: Keyword 1, Keyword 2, Keyword 3, Keyword 4, Keyword 5
Introduction (as First Order Headline) (12 font)Original research papers should include five headings in order: Introduction, Method, Results, Discussion and Conclusion. Introduction section should not include subtitles such as problem, sub-problem, aims and goals reflecting thesis format. For theoretical and review papers, the headings may need some adaptation depending on the content. Introduction, method, Results and discussion subsections should be written consecutively without new paragraphs. Method should cover four main subsections: participants, sample or subjects, instruments, procedures (or collection of data) and data analysis.

First Order Headline (Introduction, Method, etc.) should be centered and bold, and in 12 font size “Times New Roman” with 1,15 space, and 12 point before and 6 point after paragraph space. Second Order Headline should be centered, bold and italic, and in 12 font size “Times New Roman” with 1,15 space, and 12 point before and 6 point after paragraph space. Third Order Headline should be at the beginning of the paragraph, and in 11 font size “Times New Roman”. Fourth Order Headline should be at the beginning of the paragraph, intended 1,00 cm, and in 11 font size “Times New Roman”.Literature Review (as Second Order Headline)Original research papers should include five headings in order: Introduction, Method, Results, Discussion and Conclusion. Introduction section should not include subtitles such as problem, sub-problem, aims and goals reflecting thesis format. For theoretical and review papers, the headings may need some adaptation depending on the content. Introduction, method, Results and discussion subsections should be written consecutively without new paragraphs. Method should cover four main subsections: participants, sample or subjects, instruments, procedures (or collection of data) and data analysis.

First Order Headline (Introduction, Method, etc.) should be centered and bold, and in 12 font size “Times New Roman” with 1,15 space, and 12 point before and 6 point after paragraph space. Second Order Headline should be centered, bold and italic, and in 12 font size “Times New Roman” with 1,15 space, and 12 point before and 6 point after paragraph space. Third Order Headline should be at the beginning of the paragraph, and in 11 font size “Times New Roman”. Fourth Order Headline should be at the beginning of the paragraph, intended 1,00 cm, and in 11 font size “Times New Roman”.Method (as First Order Headline)
Original research papers should include five headings in order: Introduction, Method, Results, Discussion and Conclusion. Introduction section should not include subtitles such as problem, sub-problem, aims and goals reflecting thesis format. For theoretical and review papers, the headings may need some adaptation depending on the content. Introduction, method, Results and discussion subsections should be written consecutively without new paragraphs. Method should cover four main subsections: participants, sample or subjects, instruments, procedures (or collection of data) and data analysis.Participants (as Third Order Headline): First Order Headline (Introduction, Method, etc.) should be centered and bold, and in 12 font size “Times New Roman” with 1,15 space, and 12 point before and 6 point after paragraph space. Second Order Headline should be centered, bold and italic, and in 12 font size “Times New Roman” with 1,15 space, and 12 point before and 6 point after paragraph space. Third Order Headline should be at the beginning of the paragraph, and in 11 font size “Times New Roman”. Fourth Order Headline should be at the beginning of the paragraph, intended 1,00 cm, and in 11 font size “Times New Roman”. Instruments (as Third Order Headline): Original research papers should include five headings in order: Introduction, Method, Results, Discussion and Conclusion. Introduction section should not include subtitles such as problem, sub-problem, aims and goals reflecting thesis format. For theoretical and review papers, the headings may need some adaptation depending on the content. Introduction, method, Results and discussion subsections should be written consecutively without new paragraphs. Method should cover four main subsections: participants, sample or subjects, instruments, procedures (or collection of data) and data analysis.Scale A (as Fourth Order Headline): First Order Headline (Introduction, Method, etc.) should be centered and bold, and in 12 font size “Times New Roman” with 1,15 space, and 12 point before and 6 point after paragraph space. Second Order Headline should be centered, bold and italic, and in 12 font size “Times New Roman” with 1,15 space, and 12 point before and 6 point after paragraph space. Third Order Headline should be at the beginning of the paragraph, and in 11 font size “Times New Roman”. Fourth Order Headline should be at the beginning of the paragraph, intended 1,00 cm, and in 11 font size “Times New Roman”.Results (as First Order Headline)Original research papers should include five headings in order: Introduction, Method, Results, Discussion and Conclusion. Introduction section should not include subtitles such as problem, sub-problem, aims and goals reflecting thesis format. For theoretical and review papers, the headings may need some adaptation depending on the content. Introduction, method, Results and discussion subsections should be written consecutively without new paragraphs. Method should cover four main subsections: participants, sample or subjects, instruments, procedures (or collection of data) and data analysis.

Citation in textSingle author: (Arslan, 2005) – (Arslan, 2005: 27) – As Arslan (2005) – As Arslan (2005: 27) – According to Arslan (2005) – According to Arslan (2005: 27)Two author: (Arslan and Kocayörük, 2006) – (Arslan and Kocayörük, 2006: 72) – As Arslan and Kocayörük (2006) – As Arslan and Kocayörük (2006: 72) – According to Arslan and Kocayörük (2006) – According to Arslan and Kocayörük (2006: 72)Three author: (Arslan, Kocayörük and İçbay, 2007) – (Arslan, Kocayörük and İçbay, 2007: 52) – As Arslan, Kocayörük and İçbay (2007) – As Arslan, Kocayörük and İçbay (2007: 52) – According to Arslan, Kocayörük and İçbay (2007) – According to Arslan, Kocayörük and İçbay (2007: 52)Four or more author: (Arslan et al., 2008) – (Arslan et al., 2008: 25) – As Arslan et al. (2008) – As Arslan et al. (2008: 25) – According to Arslan et al. (2008) – According to Arslan et al. (2008: 25)Consecutive references: (Arslan, 2005; Arslan and Kocayörük, 2006; Arslan, Kocayörük and İçbay, 2007; Arslan et al., 2008)Citating a citation: (Arslan, 2005 as cited in Kocayörük, 2006).References should follow “Conclusion” section. All Reference List entries should be in alphabetical order by the last name of the first author of each source. Do not number entries.
References [10-15% of references are New Horizon/JBS journal articles]
Journal ArticlesSingle AuthorAboderin, I. R. (2004). Modernisation and ageing theory revisited: Current explanations of recent developing world and historical Western shifts in material family support for older people. Ageing & Society, 24(2), 29-50.Two authorsBaltes, P. & Staudinger, U. (1993). The Search for a psychology of wisdom. Current Directions in Psychological Science. 2(3), 74-86.Three authorsBengston, V. L., Burgess, E. O. & Parrott, M. T. (1997). Theory, explanation and a third generation of theoretical development in social gerontology. Journal of Gerontology: Social Sciences, 52(2), 72-88.Four or more authorsWolchik, S. A. et al. (2000). An experimental evaluation of theory-based mother and mother-child programs for children of divorce. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology , 68(7), 843-856.
BooksSingle AuthorBee, H. (1994). Lifespan development. New York: Harper Collins. 

 

Two authorsDanigelis, N. L. & Fengler, A. P. (1991). No place like home: Intergenerational homesharing through social exchange. New York: Columbia University Press.Edited BookBalota, D. A., Dolan, P. O. & Duchek, J. M. (2000). Memory changes in healthy young and older adults (pp. 395-410) in E. Tulving & F. I. M. Craik (Eds.) Handbook of Memory. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Translated BooksHellman, H. (2001). Büyük çekişmeler: Bilim tarihinden seçilmiş on tartışma. F. Baytok. (Trans.) Ankara: Tübitak Yayınları
Proceedings of Meetings and Symposia Unpublished contribution to a symposium/paper presented at a meetingArslan, H., Kocayörük, E. & İçbay, M. A. (2010, June). The meaning of learning strategies of pre-service teachers. Represented in XIV. International Congress on Educational Science, University of Duisburg, Duisburg, Germany.Published proceedings, published contribution to a symposium, article or chapter in an edited bookArslan, A., Kocayörük, E. and İçbay, M. A. (2011). Examining of relationship between organizational citizenship and leadership style of principles in primary schools (pp. 622-636) H. Kıran (Ed.) in IV. National Conference on Educational Science Proceeding Book. Pamukkale University, Denizli, Turkey.  
Dissertations and thesesDursun, E. (2007). An Investigation into research of gender differences in foreign language success at university level prep classes. Unpublished MA thesis. Çanakkale Onsekiz Mart University, Çanakkale, Turkey.
Government reportEuropean Association of Education (2000). Teacher education in Europe: 2000-2010. Brussels: EAE Publishing. [Online]: http://www.eae.org (March 13, 2011)
Newspaper ArticlesGodin, A. S. (January 09, 2007). Teacher education system. Washington Post. pp. 8. [Online]: http://www.washingtonpost.com (February 21, 2009)
Electronic ResourcesArticle in an Internet-only journalFredrickson, B. L. (2000, March 7). Cultivating positive emotions to optimize health and well-being. Prevention & Treatment, 3, Article 1a. [Online]: http://www.journals.apa.org/prevention/volume3/pre0030001a.html (Retrieved in November 03, 2012)Electronic Journal Article from a DatabaseSaracho, O, N. (1999). A Factor analysis of preschool children's play strategies and cognitive style. Educational Psychology, 19(2), 165-178. [Online]: http://www.ebsco.com EBSCO Database (Retrieved in July 21, 2009)Electronic BookSeligman, M. E. (2002). Positive psychology, positive prevention, and positive therapy (pp. 3-9) in C.R. Snyder & S. J. Lopez (Eds.) Handbook of Positive Psychology. New York: Oxford University Press. [Online]. http://www.site.ebrary.com/lib/pamukkale (Retrieved in April 18, 2007)

 

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