Author Guidelines

Priority nursing journal is a journal published in Volume 7 No. 1 January 2024 there will be a change in template. The manuscript of the published article has been adapted and is written in English.

Articles submitted to the Jurnal Keperawatan Priority meet several normative criteria as follows:
Articles use English and are sent online using the journal website. Sending reports online is subject to a fee of Rp. 500.000,- (five hundred thousand rupiah), shipping, processing, and publishing online.

Articles are at most 15 pages long, including images and tables. Article files must have the Microsoft Office extension (.doc/.docx). The article document is typed on A4-sized paper (21cm x 29.7cm) using left, top, and right bottom margins of 2.45 cm.

Article title: Font Times New Roman, size: 18, bold, and the title no more than 14 words. They are written by all authors in the contributor, affiliate, and email (first author or corresponding).

Abstract: Abstract written in English. The abstract must stand alone, meaning there are no quotation marks in the abstract. The abstract must concisely provide information, including an introduction, research objectives, methods, results, discussion, and conclusions. Abstract maximum 250 words, font: Times New Roman, size: 12, justify and single space.
Keywords: 3 - 6 Keywords

Content of The Article: The main text should be typed in one column using Times New Roman font, size 12, paragraphs using 1.5 spacing, alignment: justified. Articles are presented in English with 3500-7000 words, including Introduction, Method, Result, Discussion, Conclusion, and Limitation.

Introduction: What is the purpose of the study? Why are you conducting the survey? The main section of an article should start with an introductory paragraph, which provides more details about the paper's purposes, motivation, research methods, and findings. The introduction should be nontechnical yet precise enough for an informed reader to understand the manuscript's contribution (Font: Times New Roman, size: 12, justify and 1.5 spaces).

Methods: The methods section describes the steps followed in the execution of the study and also provides a brief justification for the research methods used (Perry et al., 2003).
The methodology section typically has the following sub-sections:
 Research design
 Participant characteristics (eligibility and exclusion criteria)
 Sampling technique (description of the target population, research context, and units of analysis; sampling; and respondent profile)
 Data collection
 Ethical Clearance (ethical consideration)
 Measures (elternatively: measurement)

Results: The results section summarizes the data collected for the study in descriptive statistics and reports the results of relevant inferential statistical analysis (e.g., hypothesis tests) conducted on the data.
Images can be presented in black and white or color. If color, they must be visible. The position of the image must be proportional to the entire body of the text.
Tables can be presented in black and white or in color; if they are in color, they must be legible. The position of the table must be proportional to the entire body of the text.
Formulas or mathematical formulas must be presented using the equation menu in the word processing application, given sequential numbers and clear explanations.

Discussion: In many ways, it is the most critical section of an article (Feldman, 2004). Because it is the last thing a reader sees, it can significantly impact the reader's perceptions of the article and the research conducted. Different authors take different approaches when writing the discussion section. According to (Feldman, 2004; Perry et al., 2003; Summers, 2001), the discussion section should:
 Restate the study's primary purpose.
 Reaffirm the importance of the study by restating its main contributions
 Summarize the results of each stated research objective or hypothesis without introducing new material
 Relate the findings to the literature and the results reported by other researchers
 Provide possible explanations for unexpected or non-significant findings
 Discuss the managerial implications of the study
 Highlight the study's main limitations that could influence its internal and external validity.
 Discuss insightful (i.e., non-obvious) directions or opportunities for future research.

Conclusion: In this section, the author presents brief conclusions from the results with suggestions for advanced researchers or general readers. A conclusion may review the paper's main points; do not replicate the abstract as the conclusion.

Limitation: Your research will undoubtedly have some limitations, which is normal. However, it is critically important for you to strive to minimize the range of scope of limitations throughout the research process. Also, acknowledge your research limitations honestly in the conclusions chapter.

References: The reference list should only contain works cited in the text. The reference format follows the rules of the American Psychological Association (APA) 7th edition. Wikipedia, personal blogs, or non-scientific sites are not permitted as references. Primary references at least 80%. References used must be current and a maximum of 5 years old. You can use applications like Mendeley or other reference managers to organize citations and references. The editorial board has the right to reject articles based on the reviewer's assessment and make necessary changes regarding language use without changing the content. Substantial edits will be communicated directly to the (first) author. Make a Statement Letter of Authenticity of Manuscripts (Author Statement).

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