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Humanities Subdisciplines Natural Science Subdisciplines Book Reviews

Humanities Subdisciplines

Language
The language of publication is English. Those authors that do not speak English as their primary language are encouraged to seek assistance from an individual that has experience in writing for English language journals.
Footnotes
Footnotes and endnotes should be used only for supplemental information relevant to the main text, but would otherwise interfere with the general readability of the manuscript. Footnotes should be numbered using Arabic numerals and placed at the bottom of the page in which they appear. Additionally, footnotes should not be used for citing texts, since all references should be listed in the Reference section (see below). Manuscripts using endnotes will not be considered for publication.
 
Order of Manuscript
Title Page
a.The title should not contain more than 90 characters
b.Full names of all authors should be listed
c. Identify the primary institution of all authors
d. Include the address, telephone, fax, and email information of the corresponding author
e. Indicate funding source, if applicable
f. Corresponding Authors: See Ko Galley in first issue for template
Abstract
a. Limited to 250 words
b. The text should include a statement of purpose/hypothesis, methods, results, and a brief conclusion.
Key Words
a. Provide 4-6 words that are not already included in the title.
Introduction
a. Include an Introduction section after the Abstract with a new section heading.
b. Provide a clear hypothesis in the Introduction section.
c. Provide a brief rationale for the study that is based on and supports the hypothesis statement. References should be included
d. Describe the research and design methodology used where appropriater
Main Text/Body
The wide variety of possible manuscript formats for humanities papers prevents the JIATR from requiring a singular, definitive manuscript style. Consequently, authors of humanities papers are requested to follow these general requirements below:
a. Provide a review of the literature.
b. Discuss the findings.
c. Detail the critical points that support the thesis.

Long quotes
• Indent the entire text one inch.
• Do not use quotation marks.
• Place the reference number after the final period
Conclusions
a. Authors should clearly indicate a Conclusions section with a new section heading.
b. Do not simply reiterate the results.
c. Emphasize the most pertinent (or interesting) findings of the study early in the section.
d. Minimize repetition of ideas already listed in the body.
e. Discuss findings in the context of results of previous investigations (i.e., relevance to published observations).
f. Discuss implications of the findings for further or continued research.
g. The Conclusions section should end with an opinion on the relevance of the results in the context of the studies cited in the     manuscript.
Limitations to the Study
a. Any limitations to the study should be acknowledged in a separate section titled “Limitations to the Study.”
Acknowledgements
If applicable, acknowledge grants, funding support, conflicts of interest, and/or other acknowledgments of contributors to research.
References
References should be listed in alphabetical order and numbered. The number of references shall be limited to 30. All references must be included in the text and cited by number [e.g., (1,2,3)]. The designated format of references is that of the United States National Library of Medicine [Patria K. National Library of Medicine Recommended Formats for Bibliographic Citation. Bethesda (MD): The Library; 1991) and used in Index Medicus. Examples are:
 
Book
Armstrong LE. Performance in Extreme Environments. 1st ed. Champaign (IL): Human Kinetics; 2000. p. 103-104.

Segal SS, Bearden SE. Organization and control of circulation in skeletal muscle. In: Tipton CM, Sawka MN, Tate CA, Terjung RL, editors. ACSM’s Advanced Exercise Physiology. Philadelphia: Lippincott, William & Wilkins; 2006. p. 343-356

Journal Article
Toskovic NN, Blessing D, Williford HN. Physiological profile of recreational male and female novice and experienced tae kwon do practitioners. Journal of Sports Medicine and Physical Fitness. 2004; 44(2): 164-72.

E-Journal
Vickers, AJ. Time course of muscle soreness following different types of exercise. BMC Musculoskeletal Disorders [Internet]. 2001 [cited 2001 May 31];2(5).
Please see the following website for more examples:
http://www.nlm.nih.gov/bsd/uniform_requirements.html
Tables
Tables should abide by the following recommendations:
a.They should be numbered consecutively in Arabic numerals.
b.Every table should include a brief title. Explanatory notes (e.g., MAP: mean arterial pressure) should be included after the title. The title of the table should appear above the table
c. Avoid the use of non-significant decimal places in tabular data.
d Identify statistical variations such as SD and SEM.
Please note:
• All authors should be listed in each citation in the Reference section; (i.e., “et al.” should not appear in any reference).
• The manuscript should be double spaced and include page numbering.
• Section titles should be in bold with all content words (nouns, verbs, adjectives, adverbs) capitalized.
• Subsection titles should be italics with only the first word and proper nouns capitalized.


JIATR Editorial Office : The International Association for Taekwondo Research
417, College of Physical Education, Kyung Hee University 1732 Deokyoungdae-ro, Giheung-gu, Yongin-si, Gyeonggi-do, Korea.
Tel : +82-31-201-2708  E-mail : journaloftheiatr@gmail.comt
ISSN: 2383-5958 online    Copyright ⓒ The International Association for Taekwondo Research . All Rights Reserved.