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Author Guidelines

Paper submitted to IJIE should be adhered to the template and layout guidelines. 

1  Paper’s Title Should be Bold, Book Antiqua 16 Points or Simply Apply Heading 1 from the Template.

Author’s Name in Arial 10 pts Bold

[Note: used only if odd number of authors or if all authors are from the same organization, in which case the organizations are listed and separated by commas. Otherwise, this row should be deleted, and the next one used. To delete a row, select the entire row, right click, and choose “Delete Rows” from the menu.]

First Author’s Department and University or Other Affiliation

First Author’s email address [Note: Only the first author’s e-mail address is used]

[Note: Country names may be used if the authors are from different countries. USA is used for US authors.]

First Author

First Author’s Department and University or Other Affiliation

 

Second Author

Second Author’s Department and University or Other Affiliation

Third Author [if none, delete row]

Third Author’s Department and University or Other Affiliation

 

Fourth Author

Fourth Author’s Department and University or Other Affiliation

Fifth Author

Fifth Author’s Department and University or Other Affiliation

 

Sixth Author

First Author’s Department and University or Other Affiliation

Seventh Author

Seventh Author’s Department and University or Other Affiliation

 

Eighth Author

Eighth Author’s Department and University or Other Affiliation

Abstract:

The abstract goes here and should be limited to a single paragraph. The abstract should be informative for a broad audience and provide a “big picture” overview of the article. Most abstracts are from 150 to no more than 200 words, and they can certainly be shorter. First or third person may be used. The sentences that follow provide an example of a useful abstract. Information systems development methods typically pay little attention to security aspects. While several alternative approaches for designing and managing secure information systems have been proposed, fully comprehensive modeling schemes for security are still lacking. No single method covers all modeling needs and existing approaches cannot be integrated easily into existing development methods. To fill this gap, we develop a framework that addresses the limitations of alternative secure information systems design approaches. We illustrate the normative value of the framework with an in-depth case analysis of three firms. Important directions for future research are also provided. Use Arial 9 points.

Keywords: Keyword, Keyword, Keyword, Keywords, Arial 9 points

 

 


1.1                Introduction

The Golden Rule:

WHEN PASTING ANYTHING INTO THIS TEMPLATE, PLEASE USE “PASTE -> PASTE SPECIAL -> UNFORMATTED TEXT” TO AVOID ERRORS OR SIMPLY TYPE THE TEXT OUT.

1.2                Level 1 Heading Book Antiqua 14 pts Bold, Use Heading 2

1.2.1             Level 2 Heading Book Antiqua 12 pts Bold, Use Heading 3

1.2.1.1  Level 3 Heading Book Antiqua 12 pts Bold Italic, Use Heading 4

The level one heading is shown above. Note that it is preceded by an Arabic numeral. Please use the Heading format from the Styles pane to apply this format to your headings. Please do not insert an extra carriage return between the heading and the text, as the spacing has been carefully thought out and built into the style. You are reading normal text format in this paragraph. Please do not use “body text” format. The normal text format is in Arial 10 point font. This format shows single-spacing and has adequate spacing after each paragraph; please do not insert extra carriage returns between subsequent body paragraphs[1].

When you submit a manuscript for review, please use double spacing to make it easier on your editors and reviewers. If the paper is accepted, you would submit the final version for publication with single spacing.

In the text for final publication, when you refer to your paper, use the word “paper” rather than “article”.

Indented quotes should be 1cm on left margin and 0.5cm on right margin (to 1” on left and 16” on right). Do NOT use the in-built “quote” style. Indented quotes should be 1cm on left margin and 0.5cm on right margin (to 1” on left and 16” on right). Do NOT use the in-built ‘quote’ style. Indented quotes should be 1cm on left margin and 0.5cm on right margin (to 1” on left and 16” on right). Do NOT use the in-built ‘quote’ style. Indented quotes should be 1cm on left margin and 0.5cm on right margin (to 1” on left and 16” on right). Do NOT use the in-built ‘quote’ style.

1.3                Another Level One Heading That Goes On and On and On and On to Span More Than One Line

More normal text would look like this. Underlines are never used; italics and bold may be used for emphasis of words or statements with discretion. Please keep emphasis to an absolute minimum.

1.3.1.1  Heading for Level Three

The level two heading is shown above. Please use the Heading 3 format from the “styles” pane to apply this format to your sub-headings. Please do not insert an extra carriage return between the heading and the text, as the spacing has been carefully thought out and built into the style.

There are two types of lists in the template: bulleted and numbered. Please use the Bulleted List and Numbered List styles from the “styles” menu to automatically apply proper formatting and indentation to your lists. Please do not use the generic list options provided by MS Word. An example of a bulleted list and numbered list are shown below.

  • Item 1
  • Item 2

More normal text.

  1. More normal text here.
  2. I’m typing here I’m typing here.

More normal text following a list.

More normal next.

1.3.1.2  Heading for Level Four & Hypothesis Example

The level four heading is shown above. To format your text as a level 4 heading, please use the Heading 4 quick style from the “styles” pane. Please do not insert another carriage return between the heading and the text, as the formatting of the heading style takes care of necessary spacing. There should never be a reason for a level 5 heading, so we do not provide one.

Example of a research question and hypothesis format (“Research Qs and Hypotheses” in the ribbon).

RQ1:  Research question 1 content here. Content here. Content here. Content here. Content here. Content here.

 

Hypothesis 1:   Content here. Content here. Content here. Content here. Content here. Content here. Content here. Content here. Content here. Note the formatting when the text runs over two lines.

1.3.1.3  Captions

The caption for a figure is provided below the figure, in bold, and with the format shown in the example below. Please use the “caption” quick style from the “styles” section of the ribbon to apply this formatting to figure captions. A period follows the figure number. The easiest way of inserting a figure into your document is by copying the example below to the desired location and changing the image/figure number. The figure and its caption should be centered. Sources, if applicable, should be in the caption in brackets and include author(s) and year. Figures should be centered. Text should not wrap around the figure.

1.4                Functions

Please format functions as below. Note that they use invisible tables for correct alignment. Show the borders on them if you need to when initially formatting your functions. You can either type out the functions (if possible, like in Equation 3) or insert them as a picture file (like Equations 1 and 2).

 

 

(1)

 

 

 

(2)

 

 

R(n) = α(1-e-βn)

(3)

1.5                Figures and Tables

 

Figure 1. Example of Format for Figures (Source)

 

For tables, the caption is above the table, as shown in the example of Table 1, below. A period follows the table number. The same “caption” style should be used to format also the table captions. Please note that both figure and table captions use title case (but the text inside them do not). Table numbers are automatic counters, just as with figures. Sources, if applicable, should be in the caption in parentheses and include author(s) and year.

1.6                Table Formatting

After inserting a new table into your document, please select it and choose table text for the text style. Otherwise, MS Word formats the table text as “normal”. The top row cells should be merged and “caption” text style should be applied to the resulting single cell. If you cannot fit the information in the table using “table text” style, you should revise the table layout. Make sure you copy the example tables and altering their contents to keep the formatting and captions consistent. You need to paste your content into these tables to avoid errors! Use paste special -> unformatted text.

 

Table 1. Example of Format for Tables (Source)

Variable

Mean

St.dev

Factor 1

--

--

Factor 2

15.9

14.0

Factor 3

17.7

11.5

Factor 4

--

--

Factor 5

.1

.1

Factor 6

.1

.3

Factor 7

64.8

20.3

Factor 8

67.1

19.6

Factor 9

69.9

18.7

Factor 1 = Average monthly telephone subscription cost

Factor 2 = Average cost of local call

Factor 3 = Size of urban population, as a percentage of total population

 

Table 2. Example of Full-Width Format for Tables (Source)

Variable

Mean

St.dev

Factor 1

--

--

Factor 2

15.9

14.0

Factor 3

17.7

11.5

Factor 4

--

--

Factor 5

.1

.1

Factor 6

.1

.3

Factor 7

64.8

20.3

Factor 8

67.1

19.6

Factor 9

69.9

18.7

Factor 1 = Average monthly telephone subscription cost

Factor 2 = Average cost of local call

Factor 3 = Size of urban population, as a percentage of total population

Please note: IJIE does not publish tables in landscape orientation. There will be no exceptions. If your paper has tables in landscape, the first thing you need to ask yourself is whether they are needed in the first place. If they are needed, then you will have to reorient them to portrait. Tables should not exceed one page (although we acknowledge that they will sometimes need to: in this situation, they should appear in the appendices). The next pages provide an example of a full-page figure and table. Also note that we do not publish entire paragraphs in bold. If you use graphics from another source, you must have written permission from that source. Indicate “used with permission” in the title in such a case and inform us that you have obtained permission from the appropriate source.

 

 

Figure 2. Example of a Full-Page Figure (Source)


 

Table 3. Example of a Full-Page Table (Source)

Model
(manufacturer)

Front-wheel drive

Rear-wheel drive

Unleaded gasoline

Diesel

Hybrid

Model 1
(Chrysler)

73

15

59

33

25

Model 2
(Chevrolet)

37

56

26

75

37

Model 3
(Ford)

46

70

81

77

8

Model 4
(Mercedes)

75

89

39

12

78

Model 5
(BMW)

12

40

11

86

53

Model 6
(Volkswagen)

53

79

49

68

32

Model 7
(Audi)

57

84

23

96

68

Model 8
(Opel)

87

47

27

58

33

Model 9
(Honda)

96

80

100

67

81

Model 10
(Toyota)

8

73

13

97

19

Model 11
(Hyundai)

40

22

67

12

90

Model 12
(Mazda)

72

77

50

0

23

Model 13
(Ferrari)

47

14

30

67

16

Model 14
(Lamborghini)

98

67

61

55

9

Model 15
(FIAT)

13

73

33

82

100

Model 16
(Renault)

63

82

79

95

0

Model 17
(Peugeot)

12

46

43

58

2

Model 18
(Volvo)

60

25

50

70

19

Model 19
(SAAB)

89

34

1

71

44

Model 20
(KIA)

80

26

29

31

90

Model 21
(Aston Martin)

17

40

7

31

62

Model 22
(Subaru)

28

89

35

82

82

Model 23
(Jaguar)

87

53

70

13

13

*The data in this table does not exist; it has been generated for this example

**The ordering of the car manufacturers does not reflect the creator’s preferences for the brands


Acknowledgments

If there are any acknowledgments, this is where they go. Neither acknowledgments nor references have a roman numeral. Once you finish the body of your paper, you are done with numbering the level one headings. In all other respects (font size, font color, bolding, spacing before and after), the headings for acknowledgments and references are level one headings. Therefore, you can apply the Heading 1 style and delete the number of these sections. This will not distort the numbering of other sections.

 


References

CAIS USES APA 6th edition. Please make sure all citations and references are in APA!

We include here several brief examples of how to cite and reference a paper in our style. Please see the AIS Style Guide (to be updated) for full information.

References can be formatted correctly with the “references” style in the Word ribbon. This is what it will look like.

References can be formatted correctly with the “references” style in the Word ribbon. This is what it will look like.

References can be formatted correctly with the “references” style in the Word ribbon. This is what it will look like.

We don’t use DOIs.

Please turn off EndNotes or eliminate the feature from the submitted article. It creates problems for editing and makes reviewing editing difficult.

You can also remove endnote codes by selecting all the text and pressing ctrl+shift+f9.

Book

Johns, A. A. (2014). Title of book. New York, NY: Publisher.

Johns, A. A., Adams, B. B., & Robertson, C.-C. (2014). Title of book. New York, NY: Publisher.

Journal or Magazine Article

Johns, A. A., & Adams, B. B. (2014). Title of paper here: Note capitals. MIS Quarterly, 24(1), 99-105.

Communications of the Association for Information Systems’ Papers

CAIS does not use issue numbers. Therefore, including the volume number is enough when citing our papers. For example:

Adams, B. B. (2013). Title of paper. Communications of the Association for Information Systems, 34, 44-60.

Article/Chapter in Edited Book

Adams, B. B. (2014). I’m a chapter title. In Johns, A. A. (Ed.), I’m an edited book title (pp. 50-60). New York, NY: Routledge.

Newspaper or Magazine Article

Don’t use months or retrieved dates. Please just make sure electronic links work.

Adams, B. B. (2012). All the computers are burning down, burning down. The New York Times. Retrieved from www.link.com

Adams, B. B. (2012). All the computers are burning down, burning down. The New York Times, 6, e12-e19.

Electronic Publications

Adams, B. B. (2012). All the computers are burning down, burning down. FancyWebsiteName. Retrieved from www.link.com

No author? Use the publisher’s/website’s name:

FancyWebsiteName. (2012). All the computers are burning down, burning down. Retrieved from www.link.com

 

Personal Communication

Name of Source. (Date). Personal communication.

Conference Proceedings

Conference proceedings are notorious for not having complete information. As such, the below types of formatting are acceptable.

Adams, A. A. (2012). Title here. In Proceedings of the International Conference on Information Systems.

Adams, A, A. (2012). Title here. Paper presented at the 18th International Conference on Information Systems, Brisbane, Australia.

However, if you know the full details, please use them and format the proceedings as an edited book:

Adams, A. A. (2012). Title here. In Johns, B. (Ed.), Proceedings of the International Conference on Information Systems (pp. 10-20). New York, NY: AIS.



Appendix A: Title of the Appendix (If Applicable)

After the references come appendices, if necessary. Each appendix should be named as Appendix A (B, C, etc.), followed by a colon and the title of the appendix. Use the format for a level one heading (with no Roman numeral) from the Styles pane. The alphabetic numbering of the appendices is automatically generated. For best results, please copy the above full title of the appendix and modify it after the colon.

If needed (and we expect this to be a rare case), you may include a list of acronyms and their meanings as an appendix. Tables and figures in an appendix should follow the same format as tables and figures in the text. The tables and figures should use the appendix letter and be numbered consecutively within the appendix; that is, Table A1, Table A2, Table A3; Table B1, Table B2, Table B3; and Figure A1, Figure A2. Unlike in the rest of the document, the numbering of tables and figures in appendices must be modified manually.

 


About the Authors

First Name Last Name. After the references and the appendices, if there are any, come short biographical sketches of each author. The bios should be in normal text format, with a separate bio for each author. Put the author’s name in bold at the start of the bio. Do not include titles such as “Dr.” or “Professor”. Italicize all journal titles in the biography. If referencing the Communications of the Association for Information Systems, spell out the entire name of the journal, just as in this sentence, rather than using the acronym for AIS. The maximum length of each biography should be approximately 150 words. Do not include email addresses.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 



[1] Footnote text: 8pt Arial.

 

Template can 

 

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.

  1. 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).

     

  2. The submission file is in OpenOffice, Microsoft Word, RTF, or WordPerfect document file format.
  3. Ensure all organization IDs and names have been removed from paper's title and text for publication ethics. 

     

  4. The text is single-spaced; uses a 10-point Arial 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.
  5. The text adheres to the stylistic and bibliographic requirements outlined in the Author Guidelines, which is found in About the Journal. Link to IJIE Paper Template is available in this link

  6. If submitting to a peer-reviewed section of the journal, the instructions in Ensuring a Blind Review have been followed.
 

Copyright Notice

Authors who publish with this journal agree to the following terms:

a. Authors retain copyright and grant the journal right of first publication with the work simultaneously licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution License Share Alike that allows others to share the work with an acknowledgment of the work's authorship and initial publication in this journal.

b. Authors are able to enter into separate, additional contractual arrangements for the non-exclusive distribution of the journal's published version of the work (e.g., post it to an institutional repository or publish it in a book), with an acknowledgement of its initial publication in this journal.

c. Authors are permitted and encouraged to post their work online (e.g., in institutional repositories or on their website) prior to and during the submission process, as it can lead to productive exchanges, as well as earlier and greater citation of published work (See The Effect of Open Access).

 

Privacy Statement

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