Insert your title here
Institution and its address
This is a template for your paper for Information Research. The following paragraphs illustrate how citations are made and linked to the reference list; how a table is constructed and how a figure is embedded in the text. You need to open this template in an html editor, such as Dreamweaver, or a free editor such as html-kit. Do not, under any circumstance, use any automatic conversion software and, in particular, do not use the conversion feature of Microsoft Word - this can increase the file size by more than 100% and embeds a great deal of unnecessary code. The appearance of your paper on the site is determined by the style-sheet we use - any additional code, such as that used by Word has to be removed in order for the style sheet to do its work.
In a review of papers given at an earlier ISIC conference Gaslikova (1999) suggested that there was a potential benefit from a flow of ideas between the information systems developers and the ISIC community. However, as Ellis et al. (1999) noted the flow of information and ideas between these research communities is limited. In this paper we bring together a pressing and rapidly developing research concern of the information systems community; the use and development of mobile information and communications technologies, with core areas of research interest within the information behaviour literature; managers' information behaviour ( Choo and Auster 1993, Niedźwiedzka 2003, Katzer and Fletcher 1992, de Alwis, and Higgins 2001, Correia and Wilson 1997) and information overload (Allen and Wilson 2002).
Cut and paste the rest of your text into paragraph markers.
Standard format for a table:
Tables are probably the most complicated aspect of html coding. This is why we have kept it as simple as possible. Do not use any additional coding for column width or height or other attributes for font size, etc. The appearance of the table is set by the CSS3 code and the individual elements have their own default attributes. For example, you need only <th> to indicate a heading cell which is in bold and centred - there is no need to use <th style="text-align:center; font-weight:bold;"> and <td> is always left-aligned, you do not need to indicate this in the coding. The most complicated <td> element you need to use is when numbers need to be centred in a column, when <td style="text-align:center">86</td> is used, as in the code below.
|Type of search||Search activity carried out?|
|Mediated search of database||15||8.0||172||92|
|Own search of database||100||53.2||88||46.8|
|Search of printed indexes||17||9.1||170||90.9|
|Library catalogue search||42||22.5||145||77.5|
|Library browsing search||38||20.3||149||79.7|
|Search of own collection||48||25.8||138||74.2|
|Search of colleague's collection||31||16.6||156||83.4|
Standard layout for a figure
The HTML5 coding for a figure is very simple, as you see: no information is needed in the alt attribute of the figure, because of the existence of the figcaption element. Do not create any more elaborate coding for a figure: text alignment, font family and size are all set by the CSS3 coding for figcaption.
[It is usual to acknowledge whatever support agency provided funds for the research, contributing co-workers, referees (where their comments have led to significant changes) and copy-editors (where their work has been helpful in enabling the author to satisfy the style requirements of the journal.]
About the author
[A brief biography only is required: similar to those already available on
the site, e.g.,
Henry Gibson is an Associate Professor in the Department of Library and Information Science, University of the Limpopo, South Africa. He received his Bachelor's degree in Library and Information and Master of Library and Information Science from University of Borås, Sweden and his PhD from the University of Gothenburg, Sweden. He can be contacted at: email@example.com]