ANZMAC Doctoral Colloquium 2010
Christchurch, 26-28 Nov 2010; Deadline 23 Jul
2010 ANZMAC Doctoral Colloquium, Christchurch, New Zealand (26th-28th November 2010)
Doctoral students are encouraged to submit their work to the 2010 ANZMAC Doctoral Colloquium to be held at the University of Canterbury, Christchurch, New Zealand. Students should read the submission guidelines carefully and contact the co-chairs for any advice or guidance.
We look forward to seeing you all in Christchurch!
Please direct any queries to either
It is assumed that submitters will have reviewed the doctoral colloquium submission guidelines and www.anzmac2010.org before contacting the co-chairs.
Submission of all final materials by FRIDAY 23rd July 2010. All submissions must be received in a Word Document (*.doc or *.docx) OR PDF document (*.pdf) to email@example.com. Once a submission has been successfully received you will receive email confirmation from one of the co-chairs.
Final notification of acceptance will be emailed to students by Friday 3rd September 2010.
Students who are wishing to attend should join the Facebook group “ANZMAC 2010 Doctoral Colloquium” to start networking with other attendees and look out for latest news.
Submission Guidelines for Colloquium Research Proposal
Students wishing to attend the doctoral colloquium are asked to submit either a full research proposal (10 to 20 pages) or an extended abstract (max 5 pages) of their study, depending on the student’s level and progression through his or her studies.
The 5 page extended abstract is to encourage early stage doctoral students to attend the conference and benefit from feedback from panelists on their preliminary ideas as well as learn from more from the speakers, workshops and other doctoral students in attendance.
Early stage students wishing to submit an extended abstract should very briefly address the following issues:
- Overview of the thesis
- Research context
- Research questions
- Specific issues/questions the student would like feedback on
Extended abstracts should be no longer than 5 pages. Five pages is the strict maximum for extended abstracts including all figures and tables, but is excluding references and appendices. At least half a page of the extended abstract should be dedicated to any specific issues or questions the student would like panelists to address. Please note that students who submit a 5 page extended abstract will NOT be eligible for the Doctoral Colloquium prize.
Students wishing to submit full proposals should address the following issues:
- Overview of thesis
- Research Context
- Research Questions
- Research Method
- Early findings (if any)
- Progress to date
- Issues of concern/questions
Full Proposals should be between 10 and 20 pages. Twenty pages is the strict maximum including all figures and tables, but is excluding references and appendices. At least one page of the proposal should be dedicated to any specific issues or questions the student would like panelists to address.
All submissions should be:
- 1.5 space throughout
- Times New Roman 12-point font
- A4 size page formatting
- 2.5cm margins on all sides
- Avoid footnotes if possible, otherwise put at the end before references
- Up to 5 pages for an extended abstract or 20 pages for full proposals
Content order for paper
- When submitting your research proposal, put your name, title, and affiliation before the Abstract.
- Abstract (up to 150 words)
- Keywords (up to 4 keywords)
- Body of paper
- Technical appendices (if required – e.g. mathematical proofs or developments that are not critical to the core paper)
- Footnotes (if required)
Please find below instructions on the correct formatting for all papers.
Headings and sub-headings
Major headings should be centred and in bold type. The first letter of each major word should be capitalised. (Do not capitalise minor words, such as definite or indefinite articles or conjunctions, and do not use block capitals throughout the words. Do not use Microsoft Word "title case" function, as this capitalises minor words inappropriately.)
Sub-headings also should be in bold type face, but left justified, with the first letter of each major word capitalised. Sub-headings should have one single space line before and one single space line following.
Sub-sub-headings should have one single space line before and none following. Only the first letter of the sub-sub-heading should be capitalised.
Figures and Tables
- Should be integrated within the text as soon as convenient after they have been cited
- Headings should be bold, with leading capitals for major words (not block capitals), and be preceded and followed by one line
- Should be numbered and referred to by number
- Please only use black and white for figures and tables
Tables should consist of at least four (4) columns and four (4) rows; otherwise they should be left as in-text tabulations or their results should be integrated in the text. Designate units (e.g., $) in column headings. Align all numerals, including decimals. Refer to table in the text by number. Avoid using terms "above", "below" and "preceding" to refer to the table. If possible, combine closely related tables. Make sure the necessary measures of statistical significance are reported within the table.
Numbers within the text
Numbers up to nine (9) should be typed as words, e.g., two as opposed to 2, but 10 not ten.
Mathematical notation must be clear within the text. Equations should be centred on the page. If equations are numbered, type the number in parentheses flush with the left margin.
A marginal note should identify unusual symbols and Greek letters. If equations are too wide to fit in a single column, indicate appropriate breaks.
Reference Citations within the text
Citations in the text – (Jones and Smith, 2002). If practical, the citation should stand by a punctuation mark. Otherwise, insert it in a logical sentence break.
If a particular page, section, or equation is cited, it should be placed within the parentheses, e.g. (Jones and Smith, 2002, p.10).
For multiple authors, use the full citation for up to three authors; for four or more, use the first author’s name followed by "et al." (in italics). A series of citations should be listed in alphabetical order and separated by semicolons (;).
Reference List Style
Same as for the Australasian Marketing Journal. References are to be listed alphabetically, last name first, followed by publication date. The reference list should be typed single space with one line between each entry. Do not use indents or tabs. Book and periodical titles should have leading capitals for major words only.
For articles in journals: Brodie, R.J., Danaher, P.J., 2000. Building models for marketing decisions: Improving empirical procedures. International Journal of Research in Marketing 17 (2-3), 135-139.
For books: Kotler, P., Ang, S.H., Leong, S.M., Tan, C.T., 1996. Marketing Management: An Asian Perspective, Prentice-Hall, Singapore.
For chapters in books/collected volumes: Douglas, S.P., Morrin, M.A., Craig, C.S., 1994. Cross-national consumer research traditions. In: Laurent, G., Lilien, G.L., Pras, B. (Eds.), Research Traditions in Marketing. Kluwer Academic Publishers, Boston, MA, pp. 289-306.
For conference papers: Taghian, M., and Shaw, R.N., 2000. Industrial mail survey response: An experimental approach. In O’Cass, A. (Ed.). Proceedings of the Australian and New Zealand Marketing Academy Conference. Gold Coast: School of Management and Marketing, Griffith University, 1239-1243.
Note: If CD-ROM and no page numbers available, state ‘CD Rom’ rather than page numbers.
For hypermedia references: Adam, S., and Deans, K.R., 2001. Inter-study comparisons of small business internet use in Australia and New Zealand. In Ellis, A. (Ed.). Proceedings of AUSWEB01, The Seventh Australian World Wide Web Conference, Coffs Harbour: Southern Cross University. Available from http://ausweb.scu.edu.au, accessed 14 January 2002.
For unpublished works: Bloggs, F., 2002. Evaluating marketing websites: Relating design elements to earnings. Unpublished doctoral dissertation. Melbourne: Deakin University.
Note: If two or more works by the same author(s) have the same publication date, they should be differentiated by letters after the date. The letter should appear with the citation in the text, e.g. (Bloggs, 1997a) and (Bloggs, 1997b).