Cluj Napoca

3 days
International Conference on Transdisciplinary Research for Sustainable Tourism Development

October 6-8, 2017

Papers title

Lead Author, Second Author, Third Author

Affiliaton, department (faculty), city, country

Abstract: Abstract must have 250 – 300 words and not include subheadings or references. Frequently when you are requested to write a paper or article, you will be asked to include an Abstract. This is generally a very brief summary of what the paper or article is about and is frequently positioned before the body of your writing. The Abstract can be deliver to get a quick overview. It communicates the reader what to expect in your work and it should be built on all you have written. Therefore, An Abstract is a short article that is proposed to capture the attention of a potential reader of your paper. Thus, in a sense it is a promotion article for your full paper. Writing an Abstract is one of the best tools for starting your paper, and for improving its argument and configuration. The point of the paper is to make your own input to the previously existing literature and an Abstract is a summary of your own argument, and helps you track the main rule of paper writing: a good academic paper makes an argument that is not only profound, but also narrow. A great Abstract needs to deliver one vital objective: your argument.

Keywords: Include 5 keywords or key phrases here. Adding relevant keywords to your Abstract will help search engines associate your paper with search queries and locate your article.


Paper admitted are distributed in the conference proceedings. We ask all writers to respect these rules in order to maintain a high quality standard. The Introduction section develops of the background of your research. The introduction should not contain subheadings.


Are accepted up to three levels of subheadings. Subheadings should not be counted.

 Title and authors

In the paper title must be capitalized and should not overdo 12 words.

Multiple authors from the same institution/ organization should appear as detailed at the start of this document. Multiple authors from different institutions/ organizations should appears like this:


Tudor Balmus, Pierre Boussac, Mary Powers

Babes-Bolyai University, Faculty of Geography, Cluj-Napoca, Romania

University of Strasbourg,  Business School, Strasbourg, France

Oxford University, Department of Education, Oxford, United Kingdom

Please respect the order of your name: first name, middle name (if is the case) and last name. Do not use all caps. Email adresses have to be specified beneath, one per line and in the same order as the authors listed.

Please mention full first name and not just initials (ex. T. Balmus).

Page size

The articles are created on a A4 paper. The page margins are 2.54cm all around. Margins should be fully Justified for main text and Left Aligned for titles and headings. Font should be Times New Roman.

Page numbers

Please to not insert page numbers, because they will be different when your paper is published.

Responses (to your research)

Responses should appear approximately before the references at the end of the paper.


Each paper will have conclusions and will summarize your work.


All headings should use initial capitals only, excepting for use of Acronyms. We recommend you to avoid to use footnotes. Typesetting is capable to make any article or paper look more professional and refined, allowing your readers to become more engaged in what they are reading and to hold your creation in a higher appreciation.

Figures, tables and images

You are encouraged to use figures in your paper if they will help you demonstrate/ prove your idea. The proceedings are delivered to all conference participants in electronic format and all figures will be colored. Nevertheless, the printed version will be in white and black.


Participants will follow the Harvard system of referencing.

  •  Examples for listing papers
  1.  Book with one author

Adair, J. (1988) Effective time management: How to save time and spend it wisely, London: Pan Books.

  1. Book with two authors

McCarthy, P. and Hatcher, C. (1996) Speaking persuasively: Making the most of your presentations, Sydney: Allen and Unwin.

  1. Book with three or more authors

Fisher, R., Ury, W. and Patton, B. (1991) Getting to yes: Negotiating an agreement without giving in, 2nd edition, London: Century Business.

  1. Book – second or later edition

Barnes, R. (1995) Successful study for degrees, 2nd edition, London: Routledge.

  1. Book by same author in the same year

Napier, A. (1993a) Fatal storm, Sydney: Allen and Unwin.

Napier, A. (1993b) Survival at sea, Sydney: Allen and Unwin.

  1. Book with an editor

Danaher, P. (ed.) (1998) Beyond the ferris wheel, Rockhampton: CQU Press.

  1. If you have used a chapter in a book written by someone other than the editor

Byrne, J. (1995) ‘Disabilities in tertiary education’, in Rowan, L. and McNamee, J. (ed.) Voices of a Margin, Rockhampton: CQU Press.

  1. Books with an anonymous or unknown author

The University Encyclopedia (1985) London: Roydon.

  1. Written course material, for example distance learning unit material

Dhann, S. (2001) CAE0001LWR Unit 5: Note taking skills from lectures and readings, Exeter: Department of Lifelong Learning.


Department of Lifelong Learning (2001), CAE0001LWR Unit 5: Note taking skills from lectures and readings, Exeter: Author.

(NB – ‘Author’ at the end means that the publisher is the same as the author)

  1. Government publications

Department for Education and Employment (DfEE), (2001) Skills for life: The national strategy for improving adult literacy and numeracy skills, Nottingham: DfEE Publications.

  1. Conference papers

Hart, G., Albrecht, M., Bull, R. and Marshall, L. (1992) ‘Peer consultation: A professional development opportunity for nurses employed in rural settings’, Infront Outback – Conference Proceedings, Australian Rural Health Conference, Toowoomba, pp. 143 – 148.

  1. Newspaper articles

Cumming, F. (1999) ‘Tax-free savings push’, Sunday Mail, 4 April, p. 1.


‘Tax-free savings push’, Sunday Mail (4 April 1999), p. 3.

  • Examples for listing journal articles
  1.  Journal article

Muller, V. (1994) ‘Trapped in the body: Transsexualism, the law, sexual identity’, The Australian Feminist Law Journal, vol. 3, August, pp. 103-107.

  1. Journal article with both volume and issue number

Muller, V. (1994) ‘Trapped in the body: Transsexualism, the law, sexual identity’, The Australian Feminist Law Journal, vol. 3, no. 2, August, pp. 103-107.

  1. Journal article from CD-ROM, electronic database, or journal

Skargren, E.I. & Oberg, B. (1998) ‘Predictive factors for 1-year outcome of low-back and neck pain in patients treated in primary care: Comparison between the treatment strategies chiropractic and physiotherapy’, Pain [Electronic], vol. 77, no. 2, pp. 201-208, Available: Elsevier/Science-direct/ O304-3959(98)00101-8, [8 Feb 1999].

  • Examples of other electronic references are listed in the box below.
  1. Electronic mail (e-mail)

Johnston, R. (2001) Access courses for women, e-mail to NIACE Lifelong Learning Mailing List (, 22 Aug. [24 Aug 2001].


Robinson, T. (2001) Re: Information on course structure, e-mail to S. Dhann (, 12 Jul. [13 Jul 2001].

  1. Discussion list

Berkowitz, P. (1995) April 3, ‘Sussy’s gravestone’, Mark Twain Forum [Online], 3 Apr, Available e-mail: TWAIN-L@yorkvm2.bitnet [3 Apr 1995].

  1. World Wide Web page

Young, C. (2001) English Heritage position statement on the Valletta Convention, [Online], Available: [24 Aug 2001].

Paper Example

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