Essay starts right here. Essay must be written in English and word processed in Microsoft Word. Essay must be between 1200 and 5000 words in length. The Essay must be based on one of the 6 themes provided. The Essay titles are not set. So, the participants are freed to create their own creativities. Essay should be typed in standard font Times New Roman in font size 12. Double spacing should be used for ease of reading and marking and pages should be single sided. Pages should be numbered. Submitted essays must be entirely original work of the participants and must include references to avoid plagiarism. Essay contains Introduction and literature review. Data experiment are not mandatory but recommended to be written in Essay body. Essay discussion is written in detail and specific related to the topic/theme. General discussion is not recommended. The topic/theme chosen must be the simple and beneficial. Essay must not disgrace the right of others including privacy, norm or moral rights. Essays cannot already been published
Tables and figures should be incorporated in the text as close to the reference as possible. Figures will be printed in black and white and should be readily interpreted without the use of color.
Table 1. Table captions should be placed above the table
Captions should be 10 point type size and centered. Tables and figures should be sequentially numbered in separate series. Captions for tables should be above the table and captions for figures should be below the figure.
Figure 1. Captions for figures should be below the figure The accuracy and completeness of the references is the responsibility of the author. Citation of an author's work in the text should follow the author-date method of citation; the surname of the author(s) and the year of publication should appear in text. For example, “Smith (1999) found that…”; “other researchers (Black & Tan, 2000) …”.
References should be listed alphabetically at the end of the paper using an unnumbered style with a hanging indentation.
Buckland, M., & Gey, F. (1994). The relationship between recall and precision. Journal of the American Society for Information Science, 45, 12-19.
Borgman, C.L. (Ed.). (1990). Scholarly communication and bibliometrics. London: Sage.
Bauin, S., & Rothman, H. (1992). Impact of journals as proxies for citation counts. In P. Weingart, R. Sehringer, & M. Winterhager (Eds.), Representations of science and technology (pp. 225-239). Leiden: DSWO Press.
Hoppe, K., Ammersbach, K., Lutes-Schaab, B., & Zinssmeister, G. (1990). EXPRESS: An experimental interface for factual information retrieval. In J.-L. Vidick (Ed.), Proceedings of the 13th International Conference on Research and Development in Information Retrieval (ACM SIGIR '91) (pp. 63-81). Brussels: ACM.
Kling, R. & Elliott, M. (1994). Digital library design for usability. Retrieved January 10, 2013 from http://www.csdl.tamu.edu/DL94/paper/kling.html.