Please read the Author Guidelines carefully, and make sure you have already understood to the rules before submission. Only submissions that accord to the guidelines and that include all required components, which are described in Author Guidelines, can be sent out for peer review.

Before submitting be sure that you have complied with all the requirements for submission of manuscripts. That will help to ensure that we can consider your work quickly and give you a prompt decision.

1. Types of contributions

Original Research and Review Articles.

2. Originality and plagiarism

All accepted papers will be checked by Turnitin software.

Authors are required to submit original written article. If other work necessary to work properly quote according to the instructions on the citation of work. If you use ideas of other authors require their written consent and using the same.

Plagiarism in all its forms constitutes unethical behavior and will be severely punished, and as such is unacceptable.

3. Language (usage and editing services)

All of the articles are written in Indonesian (PUEBI application is accepted, but not a mixture of these). Manuscripts are expected to be written in a clear, cogent, and readily understandable by PUEBI rules. For abstract must be written by English.

4. Manuscript Preparation Guidelines

Manuscripts must submit online. All of processes are totally online and you will be guided stepwise through the creation and uploading of your files. Registration and login are required to submit items online and to check the status of current submissions. Submission online is in The manuscript texts are written in Indonesian (see JIPM’s template). The main text of a manuscript must be submitted as a Word document (.doc) or Rich Text Format (.rtf) file.

The manuscript is typed on A4 size paper, use 11 pt of Times New Roman. The manuscript contains an original work and have potentially contribute to the highly scientific advancement.

The manuscript should contain the following section in order

  1. Title

The title should describe the main content of article, be informative, concise, be accurate, unambiguous, specific, not too wordy

  1. The author name

Full name without academic degrees and titles

  1. Name of affiliation for each author

The author name should be accompanied by completing affiliation and email.

  1. Abstract

Abstract: The abstract should reflect the overall substance of the content and be able to help the reader in determining its relevance to interest as well as decide whether to read the document as a whole. Abstracts contain statements about the background of the problem, the purpose of the research or the focus of the problem, the important methods or stages of the research, as well as the main findings and conclusions. Titles and abstracts are written bilingually (English and Indonesian), each abstract summarize in one paragraph, single-spaced, and between 150–200 words.

Keywords: co, important terms and the substance of the article, can make it easier for the reader to find the article, the number of 3-5 terms, as well as written under the abstract bolded and italicized.

  1. Introduction

The introduction includes a background of the study, main problems, or gaps between the idealized and the real, supported by relevant theories and research to the study, having new research value (or benefits) that are innovations, and write research objectives down. This section is written as much as approximately 20% of the article's body including titles and abstracts.

  1. Method

The method should be written in a concise and clear manner, but still sufficient that it can be replicated. This section contains research approaches, subjects, implementation of procedures, use of tools, materials, and instruments, as well as data collection and analysis techniques, but not theory. If it is necessary, the authors are allowed to put attachment regarding the lattice of the instrument or the piece of material used. If there are statistical formulas used, the commonly used formulas do not need to be written. All specific provisions set out by researchers in order to collect and analyze data are described in this part of the method. This section is written as much as a maximum of 10% (for qualitative research) or a maximum of 15% (for quantitative research) of the article body.

  1. Results And Discussions

To facilitate understanding and reading, the results of the study are described in advance then followed by discussion. The resulting subtitles and discussion subtitles are presented separately. This section should be the most, a minimum of 60% of the overall body of the article.

  1. Conclusion

The conclusion is not merely repeating the data but in the form of the substance of the use. It can be a statement of what to expect, as stated in the "Introduction" that can eventually produce a "Results and Discussions" so that there is compatibility. In addition, it can also complete by the prospect of developing research results and the prospects of future research applications (based on results and discussions).

  1. Bibliography

The bibliography is sorted alphabetically. Everything referenced in the article must be written in the bibliography and vice versa (everything written in the bibliography should be referenced in the article). The source of the reference library should be more from journals than books or proceedings. The author must present a valid bibliography according to the original and write the DOI (digital object identifier) especially for the library in the form of a journal. The publisher's city writing distinguishes cities in the USA and outside the US. The city in the USA is accompanied by the initials of the name of the United States, for example, the city of Boston is in Massachuset, written Boston, MA.

The example of writing a bibliography is as follows.

  • (Type: author book is the same as the publisher)

American Psychological Association. (2019). Publication manual of the American Psychological Association (7th Ed.). Washington, DC: Author.

  • (Type: e-book)

Bransford, J. D., Brown, A. L., & Cocking, R. R. (2005). How people learn: Brain, mind, experience, and school.

  • (Type: edited book with two or more editors)

Tobias, S., & Duffy, T. M. (Eds.). (2009). Constructivist instruction: Success or failure? New York, NY: Routledge.

  • (Type: book section)

Sahlberg, P. (2012). The most wanted: Teachers and teacher education in Finland. In L. Darling-Hammond & A. Lieberman (Eds.). Teacher education around the world:Changing policies and practices. London: Routledge, pp. 22-44.

  • (Type: a book with an author)

Schunk, D. H. (2012a). Learning theories an educational perspective. Boston, MA: Pearson Education.

  • (Type: English books translated into Indonesian, original title remains))

Schunk, D. H. (2012b). Learning theories: An educational perspective (E. Hamdiah & R. Fajar, Trans.). Yogyakarta: Pustaka Pelajar. (Original work published 2012).

  • (Type: Indonesian books (are not the result of a translation) the original title is written plus the translated title)

Nurgiyantoro, B., Gunawan, G., & Marzuki, M. (2017). Statistik terapan untuk penelitian ilmu social. [Applied statistics for social science research]. Yogyakarta: Gadjah Mada University Press.

  • (Type: a book with two authors)

Tabachnick, B. G., & Fidell, L. S. (2007). Using multivariate statistics (Fifth ed.). Needham Heights, MA: Allyn & Bacon.

  • (Type: an online journal)

Nurgiyantoro, B. & Efendi, A. (2017). Re-Actualization of puppet characters in modern Indonesian fictions of the 21st century. 3L: The Southeast Asian Journal of English Language Studies, 23(2), 141-153. DOI: 10.17576/3L-2017-2302-11.

  • (Type: a journal/ article with three authors)

Retnowati, E., Fathoni, Y., & Chen, O. (2018). Mathematics problem-solving skill acquisition: learning by problem posing or by problem-solving? Cakrawala Pendidikan, 37(1), 1-10. DOI: 10.21831/cp.v37i1.18787.

  • (Type: a journal/article with 3-7 authors, write all the author’s name down )

Booth, J. L., McGinn, K. M., Young, L. K., & Barbieri, C. (2015). Simple practice doesn’t always make perfect: Evidence from the worked example effect. Policy Insights from the Behavioral and Brain Sciences2(1), 24–32. DOI: 10.1177/2372732215601691.

  • (Type: prostrate)

Renovate, E. (2012, 24-27 November). Learning mathematics collaboratively or individually. Paper presented at The 2nd International Conference of STEM in Education, Beijing Normal University, China.

  • (Type: manual document / government institution report / organization)

NCTM (National Council of Teachers of Mathematics). (2000). Principles and standards for school mathematics. Reston, VA: Author.

  • (Type: statutory legal document, written as the original designation plus a translation of the title)

Permendiknas RI 2009 No. 22. Kompetensi Dasar Pendidikan Pancasila dan kewarganegaraan Sekolah Dasar Kelas I-VI. [Basic competence for pancasila and civil education Primary School Grade I-VI].

  • Appendix

Appendix (lampiran) is not mandatory. Attachments cannot be more than two pages long.