Please prepare your manuscript according to ACERP format. Failure to meet the ACERP standard format will result postpone or rejection by the journal office.
All articles should concisely be written in US English. Clarity and precision are best achieved by the use of simple words and short sentences. Articles not satisfying the language requirements will not be accepted.
The typescript should be double-spaced on A4 pages (21×29.7cm). This applies also to tables, legends for illustrations and figures, references and footnotes.
Articles should be headed by a concise but informative title. This should be followed by the names of the authors, name and address of faculty and university in which the experimental work has been performed.
All articles should have an English abstract on a separate paragraph. The references should not be addressed in English abstract.
The abstract (preferably 150-250 words) should comprise a brief and factual account of the contents and conclusions of the article as well as an indication of any new information presented. Complete sentences should be used, without unfamiliar abbreviations or Jargon. The use of the present tense is customary.
Authors are requested to provide 3-5 keywords.
All articles should have a short Introduction. This should state the reasons for the work, with brief reference to previous work on the subject.
The references should be numbered consecutively throughout the text and should be collected in a reference list (headed References) at the end of article.
The references list should not include material that could more appropriately appear as a footnote. Authors should ensure that every reference appearing in the text is in the list of references and vice versa. Numerals for references are enclosed in square brackets in the text, e.g., .
In the reference list, periodicals , books , multi-author books  and conference proceedings  should be cited in accordance with the following examples:
1. Farzalipour Tabriz, M., Salehpoor, P., Esmaielzadeh Kandjani, A., Vaezi, M. R. and Sadrnezhaad, S. K., ”Particle size distribution effect on 3D packing of nano particles into a bounded region“, Advanced Ceramics Progress, Vol. 2, No. 2, (2016), 13-19.
2. Nadai, A., “Theory of Flow and Fracture of Solids”, Vol. 1, 2nd ed., McGraw-Hill, New York, (1950), 350-367.
3. Danielsson, B. and Mosbach, K., “Methods in Enzymology”, in Mosbach, K. (Ed.), Vol. 137, Academic Press, New York, (1988), 181-197, (Chapter 16).
4. Petersen, K. E., “Silicon sensor technologies”, IEEE Int. Electron Device Meet., Washington , DC, USA, (Dec. 2-7, 1985), 1985.
A reference to "to be published in [title of periodical]"or "in press" implies that article has already been accepted for publication.
When reference is made to a publication written by more that two authors it is preferable to give only the first author's name in the text followed by et al or the name of one of the authors followed by "and coworkers". In the list of references, the names and initials of all authors must be given.
This journal should be cited as advanced ceramics progress, Acerp.
Careful thought should be given to the layout of tables (and figures) so that the significance of the results may be quickly grasped by the busy reader. It should also be remembered that the length of a printed page is always larger than its width. Tables with only two or three headings are best printed horizontally. The words "Table" and "Figure" are to be provided in the heading and legend of tables and figures, respectively. Tables are to be numbered serially with arabic numerals, and should have headings which make their general meaning understandable without reference to the text. The units in which results are expressed should be given in parentheses at the top of each column and should not be repeated on each line of the table. Footnotes should be indicated by the use of lower case letters (a, b, c, etc.) as superscripts without parentheses.
Photographs and electron micrographs should be black and white glossy prints and as rich in contrast as possible. Where magnifications are concerned, it is preferable to indicate the scale by means of a line on the photograph.
9. Symbols, formula and equations
Symbols, formula and equations should be written with great care, capital and lower case letters being distinguished where necessary.
Greek letters and unusual symbols employed for the first time should be defined by name in the left-hand margin.
The multiplication sign should be used in floating point numbers to avoid confusion, i.e., 4.25×105, not 4.25.105. The decimal point should always be denoted by a full stop.
The word "equation" should be written completely.
For further details, please see the published articles.