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Footnotes are indicated by superscript numbers in the text.  They may be placed at the foot of each page or at the end of each chapter.  Footnotes at the bottom of the page may be numbered either beginning with 1 on each page or consecutively throughout a chapter.  When footnotes are used, the bibliography includes all references cited in the notes (and additional sources) and is arranged alphabetically.  Footnotes may be typed in a smaller size than the text or in the same size; they are usually single-spaced with a double space between notes.

ISHS recommends the use of the Microsoft Word .docx file format (instead of the old .doc format) when preparing your article. For accurate reproduction/printing of your figures, graphs or pictures in Acta Horticulturae, please insert any graphic object in your MS Word file in a high resolution. Most common file formats are: jpg, png, eps, tiff or psd (at a resolution of 300 dpi) or original Adobe Illustrator (ai or eps) files. Powerpoint or Excel files are acceptable if you used these programs to create the original figure or graph. Yet they must be saved in graphic format before inclusion in the text document. Typically, files of less than 300 dots per inch do not reproduce well when printed (even if they look good on your computer screen!) so please mind the resolution of your figure/graph file.

The main element is an exact analogue of ARIA's role="main" , and is designed to show screenreaders and assistive technologies exactly where main content begins, so it can be a target for a "skip links" keyboard command, for example. It could also be used for content syndication (Instapaper-ish things); mobile browsers could zoom in on main when encountering non-responsive websites. It should therefore be used once per page. If you use something like <div id="main"> (or similar, such as <div id="content"> ), simply replace that with <main role="main"> .

Sometimes you may find it useful to include a graph from another source when writing a research paper. This is acceptable if you give credit to the original source. To do so, you generally provide a citation under the graph. The form this citation takes depends upon the citation style used in your discipline. Modern Language Association (MLA) style is used by English scholars and many humanities disciplines, while authors working in psychology, the social sciences and hard sciences often use the standards of the American Psychological Association (APA). Other humanities specialists and social scientists, including historians, use the Chicago/Turabian style, and engineering-related fields utilize the standards of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE). Consult your instructor before writing a paper to determine which citation style is required.

If you are writing a document using two columns (. you started your document with something like \documentclass [twocolumn] { article } ), you might have noticed that you can't use floating elements that are wider than the width of a column (using a LaTeX notation, wider than \textwidth ), otherwise you will see the image overlapping with text. If you really have to use such wide elements, the only solution is to use the "starred" variants of the floating environments, that are { figure* } and { table* } . Those "starred" versions work like the standard ones, but they will be as wide as the page, so you will get no overlapping.

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Sometimes you may find it useful to include a graph from another source when writing a research paper. This is acceptable if you give credit to the original source. To do so, you generally provide a citation under the graph. The form this citation takes depends upon the citation style used in your discipline. Modern Language Association (MLA) style is used by English scholars and many humanities disciplines, while authors working in psychology, the social sciences and hard sciences often use the standards of the American Psychological Association (APA). Other humanities specialists and social scientists, including historians, use the Chicago/Turabian style, and engineering-related fields utilize the standards of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE). Consult your instructor before writing a paper to determine which citation style is required.

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