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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.
  • The submission has not been previously published, or are in the process of being reviewed or have been submitted to other journals.
  • The submission file is in Microsoft Office format (.doc / .docx).
  • The submision file are free from PLAGIARISM and other Copyright infringements.
  • The submision file have been written according to the TEMPLATE guide.

Author Guidelines


Articles are free of plagiarism and have been tested for plagiarism below 25%.

Writing system

The systematics of writing consists of the initial section, namely: title; author's identity (without title), abstract, keyword, correspondence address, and e-mail address. The main section for articles with a quantitative approach is Introduction (without sub-section), Literature study (hypothesis development), Research Methods, Results and discussion, Conclusions (without sub-sections), and References.

The main section for articles with a qualitative approach, namely: Introduction (without sub-sections), Literature review, Research methods, Results and discussion (propositions and research arguments); Conclusions (without sub-sections), and References.

 Article Manuscript

Articles of writing are written in standard Indonesian or English. 

  • The article script must be written in length of the script 12 pages

Manuscript files in Microsoft Word format are made by following the guideline of the journal Performa: Media Teknik Industri. The templates can be downloaded here: Journal Template


In general, the title in article writing is made interesting, brief, and able to describe the entire contents of the article. In addition, the title can be understood comprehensively, straightforwardly, specific, effective, and informative.

In particular, the title must contain the following:

  • Titles are written in Indonesian or English.
  • Titles are written in capital letters only at the beginning of words in sentences.
  • Font (default): Times New Roman, 16pt, Bold, Centered
  • Line Spacing: single space
  • After: 0pt; Style: Linked, Show in the Styles gallery; Priority: 11
  • Based on: Normal
  • Following style: Normal


In general, an abstract is a brief review of the reasons for the research conducted, the approach or method is chosen, important results, main conclusions, and/or research implications. Abstracts are placed at the beginning of the article under the name and origin of the researcher. Abstract, for Indonesian-language articles, written in Indonesian and English. This section in the form of a summary is generally quoted by an abstract service institution, so it must consist of structured paragraphs. It must be ensured that there are no spelling mistakes, grammar, and expressions in the language used. The abstract contains the main problem and/or research objectives, showing the approach or method used to solve it, presenting important findings, conclusions, and or implications of the results of the research.

Specifically, the abstract is described as follows:

  • Abstract articles are written clearly and concisely.
  • An abstract is written in 1 paragraph with a standard 1 space
  • An abstract is written between 150-300 words, written in two languages, for Indonesian-language texts, namely Indonesian and English. The abstract content includes the research objectives, research data/objects, methods, results or conclusions, and/or research implications.
  • The abstract word is bold.
  • Abstract font type is Times New Roman font 10, justified, presented in one paragraph, and written with an indent at the beginning of the sentence.


In general, the keywords in the article are a selection of meaningful words from a document that can be used to index the contents. Enter keywords or phrases in alphabetical order, separated by commas. The number of keywords must between 3-5 words.


In general, the introduction contains the motivation and importance of research (explaining the problem and focus of research), the development of previous research (state of the art), goals and contributions of research, implications, and systematics of article writing. Preliminary clearly formulates research problems that will be resolved, so that their contribution to science and technology is clear. The writer or researcher starts by reviewing the latest literature and synthesizing the problem. The description of the recognition of previous research is very important to support the author's ideas and arguments. It is recommended not to quote the literature in the first sentence. Write the thoughts or ideas of the author as the topic sentence or the first sentence in the paragraph.

Specifically, the preliminary presentation is described as follows:

  • The introduction is written in a flowing paragraph.
  • The introduction contains background problems, research motivation, research goals and contributions, literature that is closely related to research, that is, quantitative research provides explanations of theories that underlie hypotheses and the development of hypotheses and qualitative research provides an explanation of the focus of research or studies that are of concern to researchers.

 Research Methods

In general, research methods describe what researchers have done to answer research questions. In particular, the research method is described as follows: The research method is written in a flowing paragraph. 

When journal paper are research based articles, specific methods should be used for the research, explained briefly, clear, and concise on this section. It can be covered by explanation of research approach utilized in the work.

 Result and Discussion

This section is the body of paper, can be consist of sub-title that representing discussion of the paper. The results should scientifically summarize findings rather than providing data in great detail, should be clear and concise. The discussion should explore the significance of the works’ results, but do not reiterate the result. In discussion, it is where author(s) get the chance to sell data. Commonly, should begin with a brief summary of the main scientific findings (not experimental results), followed by discussion on how do the results relate to the original question or objectives outlined in the introduction section, what do author(s) provide interpretation scientifically for each of results or findings presented, why are the results consistent with what other researchers have reported.


In general, the conclusions contain a collection and summary of the most important results and their implications. Status issues must be briefly reviewed before new findings are presented. The author concludes by involving a number of extrapolations, including suggestions for future research. The conclusion is a summary of the results of the study and emphasizes important findings. The author can align with the statement of research objectives. Generalizations are made carefully while paying attention to the limitations of the findings. The implications of the findings can be written and suggestions must relate to the implementation or results of research, meaning that they are not made up and must be justified.

In particular, the conclusions contain the following description:

  • Conclusions are written in flowing paragraphs (no sub-sections)
  • Conclusions contain conclusions with widespread appropriation from the discussion of the results of the study written briefly and clearly, showing clarity in the contribution of findings, the emergence of new theories, and the possibility of developing research that can be done in the future.
  • Conclusions contain the theoretical and practical implications written in flowing paragraphs.

The conclusion section does not have to exist. While the conclusion may summarize the main points of the article, do not copy the abstract as a conclusion. A conclusion may emphasize the importance of the results of the work or suggestions for further development.

 Citation and Reference

Author(s) is required to use reference management tools (e.g., Mendeley or else) on APA (American Psychological Association) style in writing the citation and list of references. The references should be ordered based on alphabetical and chronological order. The reference composition has the latest material that has been referred to in the last 10 years for books and 5 years for others journals/publications

Example Of Reference

Basic format for books:
Peyret, R., and Taylor, T. D. (2010), Computational Methods in Fluid Flow, 2nd ed., Springer-Verlag, New York, Chaps. 7, 14.

Basic format for journals:
Vatistas, G. H., Lin, S., and Kwok, C. K. (2008), “Reverse Flow Radius in Vortex Chambers,” AIAA Journal, Vol. 24, No. 11, 1986, pp. 1872-1873.

Basic format for proceedings:
Morris, J. D. (2009), “Convective Heat Transfer in Radially Rotating Ducts,” Proceedings of the Annual Heat Transfer Conference, edited by B. Corbell, Vol. 1, Inst. of Mechanical Engineering, New York, pp. 227–234.

Basic format for a thesis/dissertation report:
Tseng, K. (2006), “Nonlinear Green's Function Method for Transonic Potential Flow,” Ph.D. Dissertation, Aero nautics and Astronautics Dept., Boston Univ., Cambridge, MA

Basic format for electronic publications:
Richard, J. C., and Fralick, G. C. (2006), “Use of Drag Probe in Supersonic Flow,” AIAA Meeting Papers on Disc [CD-ROM], Vol. 1, No. 2, AIAA, Reston, VA

Basic format for patents:
Scherrer, R., Overholster, D., and Watson, K., Lockheed Corp. (2005), Burbank, CA, U.S. Patent Application for a “Vehicle,” Docket No. P-01-1532.

Basic format for sources from the internet:
Atkins, C. P., and Scantelbury, J. D. (2011), “The Activity Coefficient of Sodium Chloride in a Simulated Pore Solution Environment,” Journal of Corrosion Science and Engineering [online journal], Vol. 1, No. 1, Paper 2, URL: http://www.cp/umist.ac.uk/JCSE/vol1/vol1.html [downloaded April 13, 1998].


Heading 1  (Section)

Font (Default): Times New Roman 11pt, Uppercase

Line Spacing: single space

Before: 12pt; After: 0pt; Keep with next, keep line together, Level 1; Style: Linked, show in the styles gallery; Priority: 10

Based on: Normal

Following Style: Normal

Heading 2  (Sub-Section)

Font (Default): Times New Roman 11pt, Italic

Indent Left: 0 cm

Hanging: 0,5 cm

Line Spacing: single space

Before: 6pt; After: 3pt; Keep with next;  Level 2; Style: Linked, show in the styles gallery; Priority: 10

Based on: Normal

Following Style: Normal

Heading 3  (Table and Picture)

Font (Default): Times New Roman 8pt, Centered

Line Spacing: single space

Before: 2pt; Keep with next, keep line together, Level 3; Style: Linked, hide until used, show in the styles gallery; Priority: 10

Based on: Normal

Following Style: Normal

Heading 4  (Literature Review)

Font (Default): Times New Roman 8pt,

Line Spacing: single space

Before: 6pt; After: 6pt; Keep with next, keep line together, Level 4; Style: Linked, Hide until used, show in the styles gallery; Priority: 10

Based on: Normal

Following Style: Normal


Estimated Timeline and Stage

  1. Submission: author(s) can adjust the submission time according to the review period;
  2. Initial review by editor (around 5 days): before the manuscript submitted to reviewer, editor can provide feedback in advance to author(s);
  3. Initial decision by Editor: manuscript can be submitted to reviewers or rejected;
  4. Review by reviewers: around 2-3 weeks after mansucript accepted for review process. The review time length maybe vary, depends on the reviewer; 
  5. Reviewer recommendation and editorial team decision: to accept, reject, or suggest revision to author(s) based on reviewers’ recommendation;
  6. Revision by author(s) approximately 2 weeks;
  7. Editing for publication and author proofreading. (around 5 days)

 More detailed information about manuscript can be found on JUMINTEN Journal’s Article Template.