AIM AND SCOPE
â€śInternational Journal on Emerging Technologiesâ€ť a peer-reviewed journal, aims to provide the complete and reliable source of information on current developments in the fields of all sciences. The emphasis will be on publishing quality articles rapidly and openly available to researchers worldwide. Manuscripts submitted to â€śInternational Journal on Emerging Technologiesâ€ť must be original work that has not been published or under consideration for publication elsewhere. All submissions must be written in English. Manuscripts should be typed double space on A4 size paper using font size 10 and preferably not more than 25 pages in length inclusive of tables, figures and illustrations. All submissions will be peer reviewed. The scope of â€śInternational Journal on Emerging Technologiesâ€ť covers all aspects of electrical, electronics, computer IT, instrumentation, mechanical, and civil engineering, â€śInternational Journal on Emerging Technologiesâ€ť is biannual journal. Papers solicited for â€śInternational Journal on Emerging Technologiesâ€ť can be in the form of survey/tutorial, regular papers, brief papers, case studied and technical correspondence. This journal provides a national and international forum for rapid publication of work describing theoretical as well as practical aspects.
INSTRUCTION TO AUTHORS
This is a brief description of what is expected to contain within a manuscript:
Title. Manuscripts should be headed by a concise title. Please include the full name(s) of the author(s), complete mailing address, telephone and fax numbers and e-mail address. In case of multiple authorships, please indicate the main author to whom all correspondence concerning the paper should be directed.
Abstract. All manuscripts should be accompanied by self-contained abstracts, of not more than 200 words. The abstract should cover the aims, scope and conclusion of the paper. After the abstract, provide a maximum of five (5) keywords for information retrieval purposes.
Introduction.It includes the scientific importance, historical background relevance to other area andÂ objectives of the paper.
Methods. It should be written in sufficient detail to enable others to repeat the author(s) work.
Results and Discussion and Conclusion. The aim of discussion is the interpretation of the results and their relation to the existing knowledge. The information given in any part of the text may be cited but not repeated in the Discussion Section.Each section and sub-section should be numbered using the Arabic numerals. Please use SI Units for all scientific and laboratory data.
Table. All tables should be kept simple and clear, and should be referred to in the text. They should be numbered, titled, and typed using double spacing on separate pages in the order of which they are referred to in the text.
Figures/Illustrations. Illustrations should only be included if they are informative and add to the understanding of the reader. Illustrations including diagrams and graphs should be sharp, noise free and of good contrast. Line drawings should be in black ink on a white background and lettering size must be large enough to permit legible reduction whenever necessary. The authors should provide the illustrations as separate files, as well as embedded in the text file, numbered consecutively in the order of their appearance. Each figure should include a single illustration. Each figure should be closely cropped to minimize the amount of white space surrounding the illustration.
If a figure consists of separate parts, it is important that a single composite illustration file be submitted, containing all parts of the figure. Photographs should be provided with a scale bar if appropriate, as well as high-resolution component files.
List of abbreviations. If abbreviations are used in the text either they should be defined in the text where first used, or a list of abbreviations can be provided.
Glossary. A glossary of terms/expressions used in the paper should be provided in the order of their appearance in the article.
Equations. All equations must be clearly typed, tripled-spaced and should be identified or numbered accordingly.
Binomial Names: (Relevant for only Biomedical Field). Italics should be used for Binomial names of organisms (Genus and Species), for emphasis and for unfamiliar words or phrases. Non-assimilated words from Latin or other languages should also be italicized e.g. per se, et al. etc.
Acknowledgements. A brief acknowledgment of not more than 50 words can be included at the end of the manuscript, before the list of references.
References. References should appear in a separate Reference section at the end of the manuscript, typed double-spaced in the order of item referred to the next, using numerals in square brackets.
Style for books. W. K. Chen, Linear Networks and Systems. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth, 1993.
Style for periodical journal publications. S. Chen, B. Mulgrew and P.M. Grant, â€śA clustering technique for digital communications channel equalization using radial basis function networks,â€ť IEEE Transactions Neural Networks, vol. 4, pp. 570-578, July 1993.
Style for conference publications.S. P. Bingulac, â€śOn the compatibility of adaptive controllers,â€ť Proc. 4th Annu. Allerton Conf. Circuits and Systems Theory, New York,1994, pp. 8-16.
D. Sarunyagate, Ed., Lasers. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1996.
Patent. K. Kimura and A. Lipeles, "Fuzzy Controller Component," U. S. Patent 14,860,040, December 14, 1996.
H. Zhang, "Delay-insensitive networks", M.S. thesis, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, ON, Canada, 1997.
E-Books. L. Bass, P. Clements, and R. Kazman. Software Architecture in Practice, 2nd ed. Reading, MA: Addison Wesley, 2003. [E book] Available: Safari e-book.
P.H.C. Eilers and J.J. Goeman, "Enhancing scatterplots with smoothed densities", Bioinformatics, vol. 20, no. 5, pp. 623-628, March 2004. [Online] Available: www.oxfordjournals.org. [Accessed Sept. 18, 2004].