Submission

Author Instructions and Kits

Submitted manuscripts should be written in English conforming to the required template, All paper submissions must represent original and unpublished work. Papers must be submitted electronically in PDF format via the link provided below:

Electronic Submission System; ( .pdf)

Paper Publication Options

We provide three options for publication of your papers as follows:

Option 1: Publication in Proceedings. Submissions will be peer reviewed by conference committees, and accepted papers will be published in proceedings, which will be indexed by EI Compendex, Scopus, etc.

Option 2: Publication in JOACE. Submissions will be reviewed by the conference committees and JOACE editorial board, and accepted papers will be published in Journal of Communications, which will be indexed by Scopus, INSPEC, EBSCO, etc. The template is available HERE.

Option 3: For those who're NOT looking to publish their papers, it's acceptable to submit your abstracts to the conference, which will be sent to at least two techinical committees for a brief review, and it will take about 10 working days. The template is available HERE.

Paper Page Limit

ICMCR encourage long paper submissions, thus, there is no page limit for submitted papers or any charge for extra pages.

Tips for Preparing your Presentation

"An introduction, opening, body and conclusion comprise the four major parts of a successful presentation. The introduction sets up your presentation by identifying the tone of your message, highlighting the importance of the subject matter and establishing your credibility. The opening provides a preview of the presentation by drawing the audience's attention to your presentation, conveying your core message and defining an outline of the upcoming points. The body is the heart of your presentation.

The body defines your main points with appropriate, detail and supporting material. The body may incorporate rhetorical devices while maintaining a focus on simple, clear language to maximize comprehension.

Finally, the conclusion summarizes your core message, recaps your main points and challenges the audience to take action.

With these four components, you can create effective presentations to persuade, inform or share information."

Quated from a series of 4 booklets prepared by the IEEE to guide its members.

  

  


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