Paper Template

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Proceedings of International Symposium on BNCT
The Application of Nuclear Technology to Support National Sustainable Development:
Health, Agriculture, Energy, Industry and Environment
October 26–28, 2015, Satya Wacana Christian University, Indonesia
Original paper available at http://...
pp. …–…
Center and type the title and subtitle, if any, with an initial capital:
Capitalize the first letter after a colon and any proper nouns
First Authora*, Second B. Coauthora, Third C. C. Unknownb
a
b
First Affiliation, Address, City and Postcode, Country
Second Affiliation, Address, City and Postcode, Country
Abstract Type in the abstract of the paper here in 150 to 220 words. Use Times New
Roman 10 point size and 1.0 line spacing. As a rule, it includes purpose of the paper. It
should consist of one paragraph giving a concise summary of the material in the abstract.
The Abstract should be informative and completely self-explanatory, briefly present the
topic, state the scope of the experiments, indicate significant data, and point out major
findings and conclusions. The abstract should be 100 to 200 words in length. Complete
sentences, active verbs, and the third person should be used, and the abstract should be
written in the past tense. Standard nomenclature should be used and abbreviations should
be avoided. It should be self-contained and citation-free.
Keywords submission instructions; source fle coding; environments; references citation;
fonts; numbering (please provide three to six keywords taken from terms used in your
manuscript)
1.
Introduction
Use boldface for section and subsection headings and capitalize the first letter of
the first word and any proper nouns; do not italicize the section or place quotation
marks around it. The font of the headings is Times New Roman 12 point size and line
spacing is at 1.5. Align all headings to the center of their column and start these
headings with an initial capital.
The document uses A4-size paper with margins set as follows: 3.0 cm left, 3.0 cm
right, 2.5 cm top, 2.5 cm bottom. The font of the body text is Times New Roman 12
point size and line spacing is at 1.0. The first line of all paragraphs is indented 1.0 cm.
All paragraphs are fully justified, and the first line is indented.
All standard paper components have been specified for three reasons: (1) ease of
use when formatting individual papers and (2) automatic compliance to electronic
requirements that facilitate the concurrent or later production of electronic products.
Margins, column widths, line spacing, and type styles are built-in; examples of the type
styles are provided throughout this document and are identified in italic type, within
parentheses, following the example. Some components, such as multi-leveled equations,
graphics, and tables are not prescribed, although the various table text styles are
provided. The formatter will need to create these components, incorporating the
applicable criteria that follow.
Use this Ms Office Word document as a template for your paper. Save it as a
Word 97–2003 Document, and name your file as follows: First word of the file name
should be the last name of the first author, the second word should be the first word of
the title of the paper (e.g. this paper: Author_Capitalize.doc). The number of pages is
allowed up to 12 pages.
*
Corresponding author. Email: [email protected]
p. …
F. Author, S. B. Coauthor, T. C. C. Author
Policy brief is a must here written in the last part of this paper. Therefore the paper
is not only scientific result but it must contain a recommendation to Indonesian
government, i.e. in which sense the research in the paper can reach a certain number of
TRL (technology readiness level). A paper containing no policy brief may be
rejected by the editor.
2.
2.1
Materials and methods
Equations and typefont
Conventionally, variables and parameters in mathematics (not for log, sin, cos, ln,
max., d (in dx), etc), Latin names of species and genera in botany and zoology should all
be in italics, while chemical equations are displayed in roman, except for positional
prefixes. You can type your equations and use the symbols in the Word equation editor
(preferable to use Microsoft Equation 3.0). Use Times New Roman and never use bold,
except to denote vectors in mathematics. Use right justification for the equation and put
in the middle. Write the number should appear at the right margin. Using Eq. (1) to refer
the equation in the main text. Only equations are numbered referred in the main text.
This is an example.
We assume that the percentage of stevioside follows
(1)
S (t , m)  (t   ) 2  (m   ) 2   ,
where t and m denote time and mass respectively and the parameters , ,  are
determined due to the given data. For simple equations in the text always use
superscript and subscript (select Font in the Format menu). Do not use the equation
editor between text on same line. For example, from Eq. (1) we note that S(0,0) = 2 +
2 + .
2.2
How to write procedures
One may produces some steps on the method. This is the style used in this paper.
An example is shown here.
Step 1.
Assume that there exist N ant colonies. The value N presents the initial guesses of our
optimizers. Since an objective function can be multi variables, let us denote the number
of variables to be n. Thus, each variable will have N colonies. One also assumes that
the amount of pheromone  ijl  =1 initially where index i denotes for the i-th variable, j
denotes the j-th colony and superscript (l) denotes the i-th iteration.
2.3
Tables and figures
Use the small font (10 points) for tables and figure captions. Figure captions
should be below the figures; table heads should appear above the tables. Place the
caption underneath a table or figure. Type as follows: ‘Figure 1. Caption.’ Leave about
two lines of space between the caption and the text of the paper. Insert figures and
tables after they are cited in the text. Figures and Tables may be inserted within texts, in
black/white or grayscale. Authors are advised to prepare their figures in black and
white. Please prepare the figures in high resolution (300 dpi) for half-tone illustrations
or images. Half-tone pictures must be sharp enough for reproduction.
When a table or figure is to large, it may be put on a page of its own directly
following the relevant text. The short caption should be positioned to the center of the
p. …
Center and type the title
page and the long caption should be positioned to the center of the page and the long
caption (greater than one line of text) should be typed to the width of page. Number the
captions consecutively in the order of the appearance of the Figure/Table.
Avoid abbreviations in table column heading. Indicate units in the line
immediately below the heading. Explanations should be given at the foot of the table,
not within the table itself. Use only horizontal rules: One above and one below the
column headings and one at the foot of the table. Type all text in tables in small type (10
points) and use boldface only for headings. Align all headings to the center of their
column and start these headings with an initial capital. See for example Table 1.
Table 1. Example of table showing that caption justified if greater than one line of text, otherwise centred
above the table.
Graduating
College
New students
Change
students
Undergraduate
Cedar University
110
103
+7
Elm College
223
214
+9
Maple Academy
197
120
+77
Pine College
134
121
+13
Oak Institute
202
210
-8
Graduate
Cedar University
24
20
+4
Source: Microsoft; Fictitious data, for illustration purposes only.
Figure 1. The caption is Times New Roman 10 points.
Use words rather than symbols or abbreviations when writing Figure axis labels to
avoid confusing the reader. As an example, write the quantity “Magnetization”, or
“Magnetization, M”, not just “M”. If including units in the label, present them within
parentheses. Do not label axes only with units. In the example, write “Magnetization
(A/m)” or “Magnetization {A[m(1)]}”, not just “A/m”. Do not label axes with a ratio of
quantities and units. For example, write “Temperature (K)”, not “Temperature/K”.
3.
Results and Discussion
The Results and Discussion should be presented with clarity and precision. The
results should be written in the past tense when describing findings in the author(s)'s
experiments. Previously published findings should be written in the present tense.
Results should be explained, but largely without referring to the literature. Discussion,
speculation and detailed interpretation of data should not be included in the results but
should be put into the discussion section and also should interpret the findings in view
of the results obtained in this and in past studies on this topic. State the conclusions in a
p. …
F. Author, S. B. Coauthor, T. C. C. Author
few sentences at the end of the paper. The Results and Discussion sections can include
subheadings, and when appropriate, both sections can be combined.
3.1






3.2
Some Common Mistakes
The word “data” is plural, not singular.
In American English, commas, semi-/colons, periods, question and exclamation
marks are located within quotation marks only when a complete thought or name is
cited, such as a title or full quotation. When quotation marks are used, instead of a
bold or italic typeface, to highlight a word or phrase, punctuation should appear
outside of the quotation marks. A parenthetical phrase or statement at the end of a
sentence is punctuated outside of the closing parenthesis (like this). (A parenthetical
sentence is punctuated within the parentheses.)
A graph within a graph is an “inset”, not an “insert”. The word alternatively is
preferred to the word “alternately” (unless you really mean something that
alternates).
Do not use the word “essentially” to mean “approximately” or “effectively”.
In your paper title, if the words “that uses” can accurately replace the word “using”,
capitalize the “u”; if not, keep using lower-cased.
Be aware of the different meanings of the homophones “affect” and “effect”,
“complement”.
Preferences, symbols, and units
Consistency of style is very important. Note the spacing, punctuation, and caps in all the
examples below.
 References in the text: Figure 1, Figures 2–4, 6, 8a, b (not abbreviated)
 References between parentheses: (Fig. 1), (Figs. 2–4, 6, 8a, b (abbreviated)
 USA / UK / The Netherlands instead of U.S.A. / U.K. / the Netherlands
Use either SI (MKS) or CGS as primary units (SI units are encouraged):
 English units may be used as secondary units (in parentheses). An exception would
be the use of English units as identifiers in trade, such as “3.5-inch disk drive”.
 Avoid combining SI and CGS units, such as current in amperes and magnetic field
in oersteds. This often leads to confusion because equations do not balance
dimensionally. If you must use mixed units, clearly state the units for each quantity
that you use in an equation.
 Do not mix complete spellings and abbreviations of units: “Wb/m2” or “webers per
square meter”, not “webers/m2”. Spell out units when they appear in text: “. . . a
few henries”, not “. . . a few H”.
 Use a zero before decimal points: “0.25”, not “.25”. Use “cm3”, not “cc”. (bullet
list)
 e.g. / i.e. instead of e.g., /i.e.,
4.
Conclusion and Remarks
This should clearly explain the main conclusions of the work highlighting its
importance and relevance.
Center and type the title
p. …
Acknowledgment
The preferred spelling of the word “acknowledgment” in America is without an
“e” after the “g”. Avoid the stilted expression, “One of us (R. B. G.) thanks . . .”
Instead, try “R. B. G. thanks”. All acknowledgments (if any) should be included at the
very end of the paper before the references and supporting grants, funds, etc should be
brief.
Author(s) must write policy brief /recommendation to Indonesian government due
to the content result of the paper. One may propose a real action. It is not only a
scientific result but also a strong policy such that the research can be carried out into a
certain level of TRL (technology readiness level). If TRL of the result has been proven
into higher than 4 or 5, the author(s) should suggest in which sense the research may
reach higher TRL.
References
The references should be typed in small text (10 points) and second and further
lines should be indented 1.0 cm. References are listed according to the rules of the
American Psychological Association (APA). For detailed information please visit:
http://fsm.uksw.edu/fisika/upload/files/APA%20Reference%20Style%20Compressed.p
df. If several works by the same author are cited, entries should be chronological:
Black, A. A. (1996a). Estimation …
Black, A. A. (1996b). Pricing …
Black, A. A. (1997). Finite …
Black, A. A., & White, B. C. (1996). Effects of …
Black, A. A., & Yellow, D. (1993). Computer …
Articles in preparation or articles submitted for publication, unpublished observations,
individual communications, etc. should not be included in the reference list but should
only be mentioned in the article text (e.g. C.K. Palmer, Harvard University, United
States, individual communication. Authors are responsible for the accuracy and
completeness of their references and for correct text citation.
Some examples of how to cite sources within your paper are given below.
Shakespeare (1999) referred to …
Shakespeare (1999, 2001) referred to …
Lamport (1994, pp. 215–216) referred to …
Kopka & Daly (2004, p. 37) referred to …
Jones (2001; see also Smith & Jones, 2003) referred to …
e.g. Jones (2001); Ross (1987, p. 11) showed that …
Gill et al. (1981) referred to …
It was found that … (Shakespeare, 1999)
It was found that … (Shakespeare, 1999, 2001)
It was found that … (Kopka & Daly, 2004, p. 37)
It was found that … (e.g. Jones, 2001; Ross, 1987, p. 11)
It was found that … (Gill et al., 1981)
Example of a reference list is as follows.
Author, A. A. (1 978). Title of doctoral dissertation or master's thesis (Unpublished doctoral dissertation
or master's thesis). Name of Institution, Location.
Briscoe, R. (in press). Egocentric spatial representation in action and perception. Philosophy and
Phenomenological Research. Retrieved from http://cogprints .org/5780/1/ECSRAP.F07.pdf
Chamberlin, J., Novotney, A., Packard, E., & Price, M. (2008, May). Enhancing worker well-being:
Occupational health psychologists convene to share their research on work, stress, and health.
Monitor on Psychology Magazine, 39(5), 26–29.
p. …
F. Author, S. B. Coauthor, T. C. C. Author
Clay, R. (2008, June). Science vs. ideology: Psychologists fight back about the misuse of research.
Monitor on Psychology Magazine, 39(6). Retrieved from http://www.apa.org/monitor/
Contributor, A. A., Contributor, B. B., Contributor, C. C., & Contributor, D. D. (Year, Month). Title of
contribution. In E. E. Chairperson (Chair), Title of symposium. Symposium conducted at the
meeting of Organization Name, Location.
Editorial: "What is a disaster" and why does this question matter? [Editorial]. (2006). Journal of
Contingencies and Crisis Management, 14, 1–2.
Ganster, D. C., Schaubroeck, J., Sime, W. E., & Mayes, B. T. (1991). The nomological validity of the
Type A personality among employed adults [Monograph]. Journal of Applied Psychology, 76,
143–168. doi:10.1037/0021-9010.76.1.143
Gilbert, D. G., McClernon, J. F., Rabinovich, N. E., Sugai, C., Plath, L. C., Asgaard, G., . . . Botros, N.
(2004). Effects of quitting smoking on EEG activa- tion and attention last for more than 31 days
and are more severe with stress, dependence, DRD2 A1 allele, and depressive traits. Nicotine and
Tobacco Research, 6, 249–267. doi:1 0.1 OSO/1 462220041 0001 676305
Greenfield, P., & Van, Z. (Eds.). (2006). Children, adolescents, and the Internet [Special section].
Developmental Psychology, 42, 391–394. doi:10.1037/0012 -1649.42.3.391
Guimard, P., & Florin, A. (2007). Les evaluations des enseignants en grande section de maternelle sontelles predictives des difficultes de lecture au cours preparatoire? [Are teacher ratings in
kindergarten predictive of reading difficulties in first grade?]. Approche Neuropsychologique des
Apprentissages chez I'Enfant, 19, 5–17.
Haney, C., & Wiener, R. L. (Eds.). (2004). Capital punishment in the United States [Special issue].
Psychology, Public Policy, and Law, 10(4).
Haybron, D. M. (2008). Philosophy and the science of subjective well-being. In M. Eid & R. Larsen
(Eds.). The science o f subjective well-being (pp. 17–43). New York, NY: Guilford Press.
Herbst-Damm, K. L., & Kulik, J. A. (2005). Volunteer support, marital status, and the survival times of
terminally ill patients. Health Psychology, 24, 225–229. doi:1 0.1 037/027S-61 33.24.2.225
Herculano-Houzel, S., Collins, C. E., Wong, P., Kaas, J. H., & Lent, R. (2008). The basic nonuniformity
of the cerebral cortex. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA, 105, 12593–12598.
Lassen, S. R., Steele, M. M., & Sailor, W. (2006). The relationship of school-wide positive behavior
support to academic achievement in an urban middle school. Psychology in the Schools, 43, 701–
712. Abstract retrieved from http://www.interscience.com
Light, M. A., & Light, I. H. (2008). The geographic expansion of Mexican immigration in the United
States and its implications for local law enforcement. Law Enforcement Executive Forum Journal,
8(1), 73–82.
McDaniel, J. E., & Miskel, C. G. (2002). The effect of groups and individuals on national
decisionmaking: Influence and domination in the reading policymak- ing environment (CIERA
Report 3-025). Retrieved from University of Michigan, Center for Improvement of Early Reading
Achievement website: http://www.ciera.org/library/reports/inquiry-3/3-025/3-025.pdf
Presenter, A. A. (Year, Month). Title of paper or poster. Paper or poster session presented at the meeting
of Organization Name, Location.
Schwartz, J. (1993, September 30). Obesity affects economic, social status. The Washington Post, pp. A1,
A4.
Shotton, M. A. (1989a). Computer addiction? A study of computer dependency. London, England: Taylor
& Francis.
Shotton, M. A. (1989b). Computeraddiction? A study of computer dependency [DX Reader version].
Retrieved from http://www.ebookstore.tandf.co.uk /html/index.asp
Sillick, T. J., & Schutte, N. S. (2006). Emotional intelligence and self-esteem mediate between perceived
early parental love and adult happiness. E-Journal of Applied Psychology, 2(2), 38–48. Retrieved
from http://ojs.lib.swin.edu.au /index.php/ejap
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