Your Title Goes Here with 16-Point Bold Arial Font
First A. Author,a Given Name Surname,a,* 12-Pt_TNRoman Font,b and
Fourth D. F. Author c
Your abstract, in 10-point Arial font, indented 0.5 inches, having a maximum length of 200 words (ideally 150 words), goes here. The abstract briefly summarizes your main findings, using terms that are understandable to a general scientific audience. Briefly summarize the context and the significance of the findings, describing how your results contribute to the field of science and potential or actual applications. Remember that the journal’s audience is multidisciplinary. Acronyms are discouraged in the Abstract. Special characters are not permitted. Because the Abstract tends to be the most frequently read part of an article (with the exception of the title), authors are urged to take particular care in its preparation. Also, due to the higher proportion of readers of abstracts, relative to other parts of an article text, BioResources has opted to use a 10-point, sans-serif font for this item. This example of an abstract is 151 words in length.
Keywords: Format; Author guidelines; TNRoman 10-point italic; Up to 10 brief terms
Contact information: a: Department of Times New Roman 10-Pt italic Font, Acme University, P. O. Box 1000, Acme, OH 44308 USA; b: Department of Forest Biomaterials, Raleigh State University, Box 8005, Durham, NC 27695-8005 USA; c: Ace Biomass Solutions, Inc., 1234 Main Drag, Yourtown, Your State 89453 Your Country; *Corresponding author: email@example.com
Skip one line after each major heading (as shown here, but not after subheadings).
Subsequent paragraphs are indented also. Your introduction should make reference to key publications, emphasizing work that is most relevant to your research results (Jones et al. 2002; Chu and Knoll 2003; Mallouk 2004a). The format of the citations, as shown in the present example, should match the system used in J. Water Resources Planning and Management (sometimes called “J. Water Resources Mangement” in versions of EndNote® software). Notice the form in which different kinds of citations appear at the end of the article (Adams and Spencer 2001; Arunkumar 2002; Bannix et al. 2003).
Italics should be used for Latin words and contractions (i.e., viz., e.g., et al., etc.), for journal titles (J. Phys. Chem.), and for genus and species (Pinus taeda).
Manuscripts must be prepared and submitted in one of the following editable formats: MS WORD (using either the “doc” or “docx” suffix), or Open Office Writer (any version). The purpose of requiring one of these formats is to facilitate the editing process and minimize the time between submission and publication. For purposes of the review process, the editorial staff will convert drafts to PDF (Portable Document Format) files. In cases where the editors recommend a revised version to be submitted, the revised document, once again, needs to be submitted in one of the editable text systems listed.
As you may have noticed, the present document has been set up in such a way as to serve as a template for the format of your own research article that you are submitting
Author et al. (201#). “Your abbrev. title,” BioResources #(#), ###-###. 1