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Plagiarism W Notes

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  • Doctoral dissertations, music lyrics and tunes, journal articles, books, advertising,
  • Not just a student problem, but researcher and popular authors have been accused. One example is of a Korean who copied and pasted verbatim another author’s work, reported in Nature last month Ian McEwin’s novel Atonement in 2007 The Da Vinci Code vs The Holy Blood and the Holy Grail Both authors said they used the earlier works for research
  • Ex: “dashed of a magnificently potent book that would change the world” From the Reluctant Mr. Darwin about Origin of the Species
  • Transcript

    • 1. Geography/Geology 455 Remote Sensing Fall 2009 Linda Blake, Science Librarian [email_address] Downtown Campus Library, Rm. 1004H Library Guide: http://libguides.wvu.edu/remotesensing
    • 2. Plagiarism: What It Is and How to Avoid It
    • 3. What is Plagiarism?
      • According to the Oxford English Dictionary Online :
        • 1. The action or practice of taking someone else's work, idea, etc., and passing it off as one's own; literary theft.
    • 4. WVU’s Definition of Plagiarism
      • The following definitions are from the West Virginia University Undergraduate Catalog .
      • Plagiarism : material that has been knowingly obtained or copied in whole or in part, from the work of others. . ., including (but not limited to) another individual's academic composition.
    • 5. WVU’s Definition of Cheating
      • Cheating : doing academic work for another student, or providing one's own work for another student to copy and submit as his/ her own. Scholastic dishonesty involves misrepresenting as your own work any part of work done by another.
    • 6. What is Not Plagiarism
      • Your original words.
      • Your original ideas.
      • Common knowledge.
    • 7. WVU’s Penalty for Plagiarism and Cheating
      • Plagiarism and cheating are serious offenses.
      • Clear cases can result in an F for the course and appropriate academic discipline.
      • Improper or incomplete citation can be considered plagiarism
    • 8. Citation and Plagiarism
      • Plagiarism is not only representing someone else's writing as your own, but it is also failing to provide appropriate citations.
      • When you don't provide the appropriate documentation, you are representing someone else's ideas, research, thoughts, etc. as your own.
      • Most cases of plagiarism arise because of poor citing and referencing . ("Preventing Plagiarism."   World News Digest .  Facts On File News Services.  11 Aug. 2009   http://www.2facts.com )
    • 9. How to Avoid Plagiarism
      • Whenever you use someone else's thoughts or ideas (even if you put these thoughts or ideas in your own words) or want to directly quote an author, you must provide attribution through citations to avoid plagiarism .
    • 10. When to cite?
      • You must cite the source when you
        • summarize or paraphrase someone else's thoughts or ideas
        • include information which is not common knowledge
        • directly quote someone else's words
    • 11. Direct Quotes
      • Direct Quotes:
      • To use the exact wording found in a source.
      • In the sciences, direct quotes are discouraged.
    • 12. Summaries
      • Summary :
      • To describe another's argument in your own words.
      • Summaries are about 1/3 to 1/2 the length of the original.
    • 13. Paraphrase
      • Paraphrase :
      • To put another's thoughts or ideas into your own words.
    • 14. Dishonest Paraphrase:
      • Original text:
      • To attract environmentally conscious buyers, manufacturers are designing new, green products and packaging, altering production processes and using sustainable materials.
      • Paraphrase:
        • To draw in environmentally conscious consumers, manufacturers are creating new, green products and packaging, changing production processes and using sustainable resources (Weeks 1).
    • 15. Better Paraphrase:
      • Original text:
      • To attract socially conscious buyers, manufacturers are designing new, green products and packaging, altering production processes and using sustainable materials.
      • Paraphrase:
        • Some businesses are using more environmentally friendly raw materials and are calling attention to their green manufacturing practices to market their products to buyers who care about the environment (Weeks 1).
    • 16. Common Knowledge
      • A fact that “everyone” knows and which is referenced in multiple sources.
      • Examples:
      • Tunis is a city located at 36° 47’ North latitude and 10° 12’ East longitude.
      • Charles Darwin wrote Voyage of the Beagle.
      • Asia is the largest continent.
    • 17. Not So Common Knowledge
      • Exmples:
      • The population of Tunis in 2004 was 728,453.
      • The European Space Agency’s Mars Express carried the British-built lander, Beagle 2.
      • About 642 million people in the world's Asia-Pacific region will suffer from hunger in 2009, an increase of 10.5% since 2008.