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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.
  • Already have an Account
  • The submission has not published previously , nor submitted on another journal.
  • The submission file is in OpenOffice, Microsoft Word, or RTF document file format.
  • Follow the manuscript format on Article Template
  • Fill and Upload the Originality Statements
  • Fill and Upload the Copyright Transfer Agreement
  • Manuscript, Originality Statements and Copyright Transfer Agreement must be submitted, if one of them not submitted, your submission will be rejected immediately.

Author Guidelines

Journal Agrovet publishes original articles, case reports or review articles on all aspects of Animal Nutrition, Animal Production and Animal Agrobussiness disciplines. Articles are considered for publication on condition that they have not been previously published or submitted for publication by other academic journals. They should also promote scientific advancement, education and Animal practice development. 

  1. All manuscripts submitted to the journal must be written in English. Author must ensure that the submitted article material have appropriate clarity and quality. Manuscripts must not exceed the maximum number of words, must not contain numbers in the form of figures and must be free of typing errors. Article submission have maximum twelve pages in length.
  2. Font: Constantia. 14 pt for the title, 12 pt for all other sections of text, 10 pt for figures and table headlines. Headlines should be written in bold type with any Latin names presented in italics.
  3. A4 Paper
  4. Single space
  5. 1 inch-wide, top, bottom margin
  6. One (1) column layout.

Write the article type on the left top of first page.

 

  1. ORIGINAL ARTICLES FORMAT

Title: brief, specific, informative and written in English. It must contain a maximum of ten words (not exceeding a total of 40 letters and spaces) with the first word starting with a capital letter.

Name(s) of Author(s): should include author(s)’ full name(s), mailing address(es) for proofs, name(s) and address(es) of the department(s) to which the work should be attributed listed sequentially using a number (1) symbol.

Example:

Name Name1*, Name Name2, Name Name 3 and Name Name 4
1Student*, Faculty Veterinary Medicine, Airlangga University, Indonesia
2Divission of Animal Husbandry, Faculty Veterinary Medicine, Airlangga University, Indonesia
3Divission of Parasitology, Faculty Veterinary Medicine, Airlangga University, Indonesia
4Divission of Microbiology, Faculty Veterinary Medicine, Airlangga University, Indonesia

*Corresponding author: details of the lead author with complete mailing and e-mail addresses (consisting of full name, name of institution, mailing address, telephone number, fax number and email address).

Abstract: a concise (maximum 250 words), one-paragraph description in English with single space formatting. Footnotes, references, and abbreviations are not to be included in the abstract. The Abstract in Original articles should consist of a single paragraph containing Background:Purpose:Methods:Results: and Conclusion.

Keywords: 3-5 words and/or a phrase must be provided below the abstract. Key standard scientific phrases or words must be provided in English. Each word/phrase in the keywords section should be separated by a semicolon (;).

Introduction: background to the problem, formulation and purpose of the work, case or review and prospects for future research. The rationale of the study is stated together with the main problem under investigation, any resulting findings and, finally, the references consulted.

Materials and Methods: a clear description of materials consulted, experiments conducted and methods applied. These are deemed necessary to facilitate duplication of the research and re-assessment of its validity. Reference should be made to any novel methods employed. Research ethics relating to the use of animal, living cells and/or human subjects must also be outlined in accordance with academic convention.

Results: presented accurately and concisely in a logical sequence with the minimum number of tables and illustrations necessary to summarize the most important observations. Undue repetition of text and tables should be avoided. Tables must be presented horizontally (without vertical line separation) to facilitate understanding of their content. Calculation results should be reported in SI units. Mathematical Equations should be clearly expressed. Mathematical symbols unavailable on computer keyboards may be hand-written using a soft lead pencil. Decimal numbers should be identifiable by the appropriate location of a decimal point (.). Tables, illustrations, and photographs should be cited consecutively within, but presented separately to, the manuscript text. Titles and detailed explanations of figures should appear in the legends corresponding to illustrations (figures, graphs) rather than within the illustrations themselves. All non-standard abbreviations used must be explained in the footnotes.

Discussion: interprets the meaning of the investigation results without repeating them. It explains how the reported results can address problems, differences and inequalities highlighted in previous studies as well as exploring development opportunities. This section should include conclusions arising from the reported research case and relevant suggestions for further studies. The discussion must correspond to the results and begin with a brief summary of the main scientific findings (not experimental results). The following components should be covered in the discussion:

  • How results relate to the original question or objectives outlined in the introduction (what/how?).
  • Whether a scientific interpretation is provided for each result or finding presented (why?).
  • The consistency, or otherwise, of the results with those reported by other investigators (what else?).
  • Any differences to the results produced by other investigators.

Acknowledgements: Personal acknowledgements should be limited to appropriately qualified and experienced individuals providing technical, financial or material contributions to the paper. General support from the department chairperson should also be acknowledged.

References: arranged according to the Vancouver superscript no et al. style. Researchers are recommended to use a reference management application (e.g. Mendeley, Endnote, Zotero, etc.). References must be numbered consecutively, following the order in which they are mentioned in the text and listed at the end of the text in numerical, rather than alphabetical, order. References contained in text, tables, and legends should be identified by means of Arabic numerals in superscript font. References must be valid, published within the previous ten years and contain at least 70% primary references (journals, books and patent documents). Unpublished sources, such as manuscripts in preparation and personal communication, are not acceptable as references. Only those sources cited in the text should appear in the reference list. The names of authors must be written in a consistent manner throughout the text. The numbers and volumes of journals must be cited, with edition, publisher, city and page numbers of textbooks also included. References to downloaded internet sources must include the time of access and web address. Any abbreviations of journal titles must comply with dental and medical index conventions. All original articles should include at least 15 references.

  • Citation format for journal articles:
    Mansour S, Guardiola J, Bergiristain T. Title. “Publisher”. 2020; 5(1): 62–70.
    2. Dias R, Stones J, Ake N, Laporte A. Title. J Agrovet. 2024; 12(1): 1-9.
  • Citation format for textbooks:
    Foden P, Kovacic M, Palmer C. Title. 6th ed. St. Louis: Mosby Elsevier; 2014. p. 223-5, 701-3.
    2. Haaland EB, Alvarez J, Grealish J. Book Title. 10th ed. Oxford: CRC Press; 2018. p. 455–89.
  • Citation format for electronic publications (web page):
    World Health Organization. Obesity and overweight. World Health Organization Media Centre Fact Sheet. 2020. Available from: “LINK”. Accessed 2020 Nov 10.
    2. Drugs Details. Title. 2018. Available from: “LINK”. Accessed 2018 Sep 15.
  • Citation format for proceedings:
    Moraes E, Dias R, Ake N, Stones J, Gvardiol J. Title. In: 23rd International Conference on IndoLivestock. Surabaya, Indonesia: Longdom; 2018. p. 87.
    2. Hernandez R. Title. In: 2nd International Conference on London Livestock. London, UK: Allied Academies; 2019. p. 45.
  • Citation format for thesis and dissertations:
    Bruyne KD. Title. Dissertation. Helsinki: Univerity of Helsinki; 2012. p. 9–45.
    2. Lewis R. Title. Thesis. Québec: Université Laval; 2015. p. 22–24, 42.
  • Citation format for patents:
    Moreno SO. Title. Patent Number.
  1. FORMAT FOR CASE REPORTS
  • Title
  • Name(s) of Author(s)
  • Corresponding author
  • Abstract: one paragraph, maximum 250 words, single space format.
  • Keywords:contains 3-5 words and/or phrases provided below the abstract.
  • Introduction
  • Case(s):contains a clear and detailed description of the case(s) presented, including: anamnesis and clinical examinations. The specific system of tooth nomenclature:  Zygmondy, World Health Organization or Universal must be clearly stated.
  • Case management:presented accurately and concisely in chronological order supported with figures and a detailed description of the research methodology employed.
  • Discussion:interprets and explains (but does not repeat) investigation results, how the reported results can address problems, differences and inconsistencies within previous studies and development possibilities. This section should include the conclusion of the reported work or case study and any appropriate suggestions for further studies. Ensuring that the discussion corresponds to the results should often commence with a brief summary of the main scientific findings (not experimental results). The following components should be covered in the discussion:
    • How does the case management relate to the original question or objectives outlined in the introduction section (what/how)?
    • Is scientific interpretation provided for each example of case management or finding presented (why)?
    • Is the case management consistent with what other investigators have reported or do differences exist (what else)?
  • Acknowledgements
  • References:  All case reports should include more than 20 references.
  1. FORMAT FOR REVIEW ARTICLES

Although usually commissioned, authors are invited to discuss possible literature review topics directly with the editor.

  • Title
  • Name(s) of Author(s)
  • Corresponding author
  • Abstract:concise description in English (maximum 250 words, single space format, one paragraph). Footnotes, references, and abbreviations are not used in the abstract. Abstracts in Review Articles should be divided into Background:Purpose:Review:, and Conclusion:, typed in bold within one paragraph.
  • Keywords
  • Introduction:background to the problem, formulation and purpose of the work, case or review, and prospects for future research. The rationale of the study must be stated together with the main problem under investigation, any unusual findings and, finally, references consulted. Introduction in review articles are followed by headline topics and exposures to be discussed.
  • Review: contains points and detailed matters based on literature which correlates with the discussed subject, to be discussed in the discussion section.
  • Discussion:interprets the meaning of the review. This section should include conclusions arising from the reported research or case and any relevant suggestions for further studies. The discussion must correspond to the results and begin with a brief summary of the main scientific findings (not experimental results). The following components should be covered in the discussion:
    • How does your review relate to the original question or objectives outlined in the introduction (what/how)?
    • Are scientific interpretations provided for each of the reviews or findings presented (why)?
    • Is the review consistent with what other investigators have reported or do any differences exist (what else)?
  • Acknowledgements
  • References:References must be valid and contain at least 70% primary works (journals, books and patent documents) published no earlier than during the previous ten years. Unpublished sources, such as manuscripts in preparation and personal communications are not acceptable as references. Only sources cited in the text should appear in the reference list. The name of authors must be written in a consistent manner. The numbers and volumes of journals must be cited. Edition, publisher, city and page numbers of textbooks must also be included. References to downloaded internet sources must include the time of access and web address. Any abbreviations of journal titles must comply with dental and medical index conventions. All review articles should include more than 25 references.

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