ICPP4 - MONTREAL 2019
Full Paper Guidelines
The authors whom abstracts were accepted must upload their full paper before the 1st of June 2019.
1. How to upload your paper ?
The uploaded paper will be in PDF format.
To upload your PDF, please log in and go to your profile, click on "ICPP4 MONTREAL 2019", then on "MY PAPERS", click on the "EYE" next to your paper, and click on down the page on "UPLOAD YOUR PAPER".
Once uploaded, a "PDF" logo will appear next to your paper in your profile.
Some of you might not want to upload their paper to keep it confidential. In this case, please inform the panels chairs.
2. Form and format of the Paper
We recommand to use the cover paper we prepared mentioning ICPP4 – Montréal 2019 as a header. You can download it here
Papers should be in English from 7.000 to 10,000 words in length (including all notes and references) and contains 4-7 keywords.
Papers should be in 12-point, using 1.5 line spacing. British or American spelling is acceptable provided usage is consistent.
Full references should be provided. IPPA follows the APA reference style. Citations should follow the Sixth Edition of APA Style:
In-text citations consist of the surname(s) of the author(s) and the year of publication.
If there is no author, use the title (or a short form of the title, if it is lengthy) and the year. Titles that are italicized in the reference list are italicized in text; titles that are not italicized in the reference list appear in quotation marks.
If there is no date, use “n.d.” (without quotation marks) instead.
Citing a journal article in print
Author, A. (Publication Year). Article title. Periodical Title, Volume(Issue), pp.-pp.
APA format example: Nevin, A. (1990). The changing of teacher education special education. Teacher Education and Special Education: The Journal of the Teacher Education Division of the Council for Exceptional Children, 13(3-4), 147-148.
Citing a journal article found online
Author, A. (Publication Year). Article title. Periodical Title, Volume(Issue), pp.-pp. DOI:XX.XXXXX or Retrieved from journal URL
APA format example: Jameson, J. (2013). E-Leadership in higher education: The fifth “age” of educational technology research.British Journal of Educational Technology, 44(6), 889-915. DOI: 10.1111/bjet.12103
Citing a book in print
Capitalise the first letter of the first word of the title and any subtitles, as well as the first letter of any proper nouns. The full title of the book, including any subtitles, should be stated and italicised.
APA format structure: Author, A. (Year of Publication). Title of work. Publisher City, State: Publisher.
APA format example: Finney, J. (1970). Time and again. New York, NY: Simon and Schuster.
The reference list entry for an e-book includes the author, date, title, and source (URL or DOI). For a chapter in an e-book, include the chapter title and page numbers (if available).
Author, A. (date). Title of book. Retrieved from http://xxxxxxxxx
Author, A. (date). Title of book. doi:xxxxxxxxxxxx
Chapter in an e-book:
Author, A. (date). Title of chapter. In E. Editor (Ed.), Title of book (pp. xx–xx). Retrieved from http://xxxxxxxxx
Author, A. (date). Title of chapter. In E. Editor (Ed.), Title of book (pp. xx–xx). doi:xxxxxxxxxx
The in-text citation includes the author and date, as with any other APA Style citation.
The citation of interviews depends on the nature of the interview.Third-party interviews: If the interview is in a form that is recoverable (e.g., a recording, transcript, published Q&A), use the reference format appropriate for the source in which the interview is available.
Informational interviews: If you have interviewed someone for information about your topic and that person has agreed to be identified as a source, cite the source as a personal communication (in text only): (G. Fink-Nottle, personal communication, April 5, 2011)
Personal communications do not have reference list entries because they cannot be retrieved.Interviews of research participants: No citation is needed for remarks made by participants in the research on which you’re reporting. Do not cite these as personal communications; this would breach the participants’ guarantee of confidentiality.
For a passing reference to a website in text, the URL is sufficient; no reference list entry is needed.
However, when you are citing a particular document or piece of information from a website, include both a reference list entry and an in-text citation. The key to creating the reference list entry is to determine the type of content on the web page. Basically, provide the following four pieces of information: Author, A. (date). Title of document [Format description]. Retrieved from http://xxxxxxxxx
The in-text citation includes the author and date (Author, date), as with any other APA Style citation.
A digital object identifier (DOI) is a unique string of letters, numbers, and symbols assigned to a published work to identify content and provide a persistent link to its location on the Internet. The DOI is typically located on the first page of an electronic document near the copyright notice and on the database landing page for the document. When DOIs are available, include them in the reference information. Place the DOI at the end of the reference, and don’t add a period at the end of it. Here’s an example:
Author, A. (year). Title of article. Journal Title, X, xxx–xxx. doi:xxxxxx
Here’s the general format for creating a reference for a video found on YouTube and other video-posting websites:
If both the real name of the person who posted the video and the screen name are known: Author, A. A. [Screen name]. (year, month day). Title of video [Video file]. Retrieved from http://xxxxxxxxx
If only the screen name of the person who posted the video is known: Screen name. (year, month day). Title of video [Video file]. Retrieved from http://xxxxxxxxx The in-text citations include the author name outside of brackets (whichever that may be) and the date.