Author Guidelines

This article format is the main guidelines for authors, every manuscript must be accompanied by a cover letter declaring that it is not duplicate publication.

Title of Article, Brief and Concise, Articulating Contents *Font Cambria, 18, Bold (Max. 18 Words)

Abstract Title and abstract are written in and English. This is a sample of the format of your full paper. It should be informative. It should be self-explanatory without reference to the text of the manuscript. Abstract (up to 300 words), divided into the following sections (in experimental papers): Background, Purpose, Methods, Results, Conclusions. Abbreviations should not be used in the abstract. Three to six key words, and must not duplicate from the paper title. Use Word for Windows (Microsoft) (or equivalent Word Processor with exactly the same "printing results") Use Bookman Old Style, 9 points, justified, single space.

Keywords Leave one blank line after the Abstract, Keywords (3-6 words)

INTRODUCTION Introduction should be comprehensible to the general reader. The author presents the article subject, the gap between the idealized and the actual which is supported by the latest theories and relevant research (systematic review and original research are highly recommended) on the problem, the new value of research that is innovation, as well as describes its aim, its hypotheses (if necessary), and the existing research (literature review). Do not exhaustively review the literature. [Bookman Old Style, 10 points, justified, Line Spacing: 1,15]

MATERIAL AND METHODS The section must be short, concise, clear, but sufficient. This section is to clearly describe the research material (if human subjects participate in the experiment, their number, age, sex, and other characteristic features should be provided), conditions, time, methods, and the equipment used (including the producer’s name and address). The measurement procedures need to be provided in sufficient detail in order to allow for their reproducibility. If a method is being used for the first time, the author should describe it in special detail, presenting its validity and reliability (reproducibility). If the existing methods are modified, the changes must be discussed and justified. All experiments employing human or animal subjects must obtain approval of an appropriate research ethics committee or the National Ethics Committee on Animal Experiments on implementing the methods suggested by the author in the experiment (a copy of the approval document must be attached to the paper). Statistical methods should be described in a way allowing to assess their correctness. In the case of a review article, methods of searching for and selecting the material should also be provided. Parametric and nonparametric statistics must be used as appropriate. The protection of privacy is a legal right that must not be breached without individual informed consent. In cases where the identification of personal information is necessary for scientific reasons, authors should obtain full documentation of informed consent, including written permission from the patient prior to inclusion in the study. [Bookman Old Style, 10 points, justified, Line Spacing: 1,15]

RESULTS Results, closely tied with the data included in the tables and figures, should be presented logically and consistently. Tables and figures may not be too long, too large, or too many. The writer should use variations in the presentation of tables and figures. The tables and figures presented must be referred to in the text. The table does not contain vertical lines (vertical) and horizontal lines (flat) only in the head and tail of the table. The size of the contents of the tables and figures may be reduced. How to write a table is shown in Table 1. Results should be presented precisely and should not contain material that is appropriate in the discussion. Units, quantities, and formulas should be expressed according to the International System (SI units). All measurements should be given in metric units. Figures and Tables should be numbered as follows: Table 1., Table 2., …etc. Figure1., Figure 2., … etc. [Bookman Old Style, 10 points, justified, Line Spacing: 1,15]

 DISCUSSION In this section, the author should discuss the obtained results and refer them to the outcomes described in literature (other than those mentioned in the introduction), emphasising new and significant aspects of the paper. The discussion must be enriched by referring to the results of previous studies that have been published in scientific journals. If a statement is extracted from several references, all sources are cited as the used citation style. [Bookman Old Style, 10 points, justified, Line Spacing: 1,15]

CONCLUSION It is important to bear in mind the original aim of the paper and the formulated hypotheses. Your conclusion is your chance to have the last word on the subject. The conclusion allows you to have the final say on the issues you have raised in your paper, to summarize your thoughts, to demonstrate the importance of your ideas, and to propel your reader to a new view of the subject. It is also your opportunity to make a good final impression and to end on a positive note. Vague statements and those unsupported by the research results should be avoided. Putting forward new hypotheses must be clearly emphasized. [Bookman Old Style, 10 points, justified, Line Spacing: 1,15]

ACKNOWLEDGMENT Here, the author enumerates the people and institutions that contributed to the preparation of the paper, served as consultants, or provided financial or technical support. [Bookman Old Style, 10 points, justified, Line Spacing: 1,15]

CONFLICTS OF INTEREST If there are no conflicts of interest, the following statement should be included before the References (or at the end of the Acknowledgments section):

Conflict of interest: Authors state no conflict of interest.

Disclosure statement: No author has any financial interest or received any financial benefit from this research.

REFERENCES The bibliographic items should be ordered and numbered in the sequence they are referred to in the text, not alphabetically. In the text, each reference should be indicated with its number, enclosed in square brackets, e.g. Ali et al. [22]. The reference style should follow Vancouver Square Brackets style and used the Mendeley reference management software. Bibliography (only items that are not more than 10 years old and included in research databases, such as PUBMED, MEDLINE, Google Scholar, etc.) should not exceed 45 references (80% scientific papers, 20% other references such as regulations, book publications, reports, etc.), with the exception of review articles. Quoting unpublished sources is not recommended. Review articles should maintain logical continuity. The particular section titles must reflect the issues discussed in the sections.