extended abstract

extended abstract

extended abstract

  • Background – A little history about who’s done what and how your work fits in with it.
  • Aim – What you’re trying to tell the audience that they don’t already know (e.g. Your story.)
  • Method – Why the audience should believe that the results you’ve got aren’t made up or flawed
  • Results – Evidence that you’ve come up with that confirms your story
  • Conclusion – Recap of your story and its implications
  • Limitations – Why someone might doubt your story and what you’ve done to get rid of as much doubt as possible.

Method = literature survey.
Results = what you’ve read.

Extended abstract
An extended abstract and a full paper are nearly the same; the primary difference is that an extended abstract tends to be somewhat shorter than a full paper; I’ve seen extended abstracts from 2 pages up to 6 pages, while conference papers run from 4 up to about 12 or 15, depending on the space allotted.
Some conferences ask for an extended abstract. What are the differences among “abstracts,” “extended abstracts,” and “full papers?”

Papers should be submitted electronically by e-mail to [email protected]
– Submission of the papers to relevant indexing databases, for example Web of Science (Clarivate Analytics) and Scopus (Elsevier).

A 300 word summary, which will be printed in the conference programme, must also be provided during the submission process.
The deadline for extended abstract submission is to be determined.



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