Submissions

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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.
  • 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, and PDF.
  • 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.

Author Guidelines

Initial submission can be any standard editable format (Microsoft Word). Corresponding authors must send MS-Word during the initial submission process.

Revision submission the authors must use journal templates. 

General Instructions:

i. As just a template and guidance for producing your papers are using the JAFCE authors guide. (Microsoft Word as a file format: Template).

ii. Make sure every new paragraph is properly marked. Tables and figure legends should be included in the manuscript.

iii. All pages should be sequentially numbered. Manuscripts should always be spellchecked using the spellchecking feature found mostly in great word processors. The extensive use of italics and emboldening within the text should be avoided.

iv. Papers must be understandable. It should be concise and logical, with a word count of no more than 4,000 words.

v. The introduction must be educational and conscience, clearly describe the problem, the proposed technique or resolution, and highlight the key results and conclusions. The summary should always be between 150 and 250 words long. It's best to write the summary in the past tense.

vi. The keyword description allows users to add more keywords, in addition to those being contained in the subject, which is utilized by indexing and extracting meaningful programs. If we utilize keywords properly, we may be able to boost the number of people who discover our article.

vii. A proper background should indeed be provided in the beginning. A concise definition of the problem, appropriate literature on the subject, the methodological approach or remedy, and the experiment's specific value, which is ingenuity. Which should be comprehensible to collaborators from a wide range of scientific fields.

viii. Describing the logical sequence of research, incorporating the research methodology used in this study. The explanation of the research process ought to be backed up by references. As a result of which the description could be scientifically acknowledged.

ix. Figures and tables are placed in the center of the page.

x. The summary of findings part should clarify the findings while also providing a full commentary.

xi. An excellent conclusion would explain that whatever is desired in the "Introductory" section may eventually lead to the "Discussion and Conclusion" part, indicating that the two parts are compatible. It is indeed possible to include the promise of further results of the study and their implementation in future studies (on the basis of analysis and rational discussion).

xii. References must be numbered in order of appearance in the text (including table captions and figure legends) and listed individually at the end of the manuscript. We recommend preparing the references with a bibliography software package, such as EndNote, ReferenceManager or Zotero to avoid typing mistakes and duplicated references.  Now at end of the article, just the references text citation should be mentioned. The first citation [1], the second citation [2], and the third and fourth citations [3,4] are only a few examples. Whenever citing many references instantly, it's best to list every number individually, in its own frames, with a comma or dash between numbers, as used in [1], [3], [5], or [4-8].  In-text citations can be used in the following ways:

• Laadissi [10] has claimed
• Recent research [7], [9], [11-15] has revealed that
• My investigation has come to an end [16]

A typical reference to an article in a journal would be like:

[1] Chicharro F, Cordero A, Gutiérrez JM and Torregrosa JR (2013). Complex dynamics of derivative-free methods for nonlinear equations. Applied Mathematics and Computation219 (12), 7023-7035.

A reference to a book would be on the following lines:

[2] Kilbas AA, Srivastava HM and Trujillo JJ (2006). Theory and Applications of Fractional Differential Equations. North-Holland Math Stud, Elsevier, Amsterdam.

The submission author will be a corresponding author and also he/she must be a one of authors, during the submission and review process the corresponding author must take all the responsibility. There is no page limit for manuscript.

Please keep in mind that any papers that do not satisfy our standards will be forwarded to the author for revision. 

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