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Plagiarism
Plagiarism
Plagiarism
Plagiarism
Plagiarism
Plagiarism
Plagiarism
Plagiarism
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Plagiarism
Plagiarism
Plagiarism
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Plagiarism

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What is plagiarism? How not to plagiarize.

What is plagiarism? How not to plagiarize.

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  • 1. PLAGIARISM Just DON’T Do It!
  • 2. What is it?
  • 3. DEFINITION
    • “ To steal and pass off (the ideas or words of another) as one’s own.”
    • - from the Latin plagiarus - kidnapper
    • -Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary, 1999
  • 4. AU Student Handbook
    • Plagiarism is the presentation of someone else’s words, ideas or data as one’s own work.
  • 5. AU Student Handbook
    • By placing his/her name on work submitted for credit, the student certifies the originality of all work not otherwise identified by appropriate acknowledgements.
  • 6. AU Student Handbook
    • 1. Whenever one quotes another person’s actual works;
    • 2. Whenever one uses another person’s idea, opinion or theory, even if it is completely paraphrased in one’s own words;
    • 3. Whenever one borrows facts, statistics, or other illustrative materials, unless the information is common knowledge.
  • 7. Quotes
    • “ A mother is not a person to lean on, but a person to make leaning unnecessary.”
      • Dorothy Fischer, from Her Son’s Wife , ch.37
  • 8. Right or Wrong?
    • It can be argued that a mother hasn’t done her job if her children still need her. After all, a mother is not a person to lean on, but a person to make leaning unnecessary.
    • WRONG!
  • 9. Should have been in quotes!
    • It can be argued that a mother hasn’t done her job if her children still need her. After all, “ a mother is not a person to lean on, but a person to make leaning unnecessary.”
  • 10. Should have credited source!
    • It can be argued that a mother hasn’t done her job if her children still need her. After all, according to Dorothy Fisher , “a mother is not a person to lean on, but a person to make leaning unnecessary.”
  • 11. Even better!
    • It can be argued that a mother hasn’t done her job if her children still need her. After all, according to Dorothy Fisher in her book, Her Son’s Wife , “a mother is not a person to lean on, but a person to make leaning unnecessary.”
  • 12. Right or Wrong?
    • It can be argued that a mother hasn’t done her job if her children still need her. It’s her job to make leaning unnecessary.
    • WRONG!
    • Paraphrases must also be cited!
  • 13. Right or Wrong?
    • It can be argued that a mother hasn’t done her job if her children still need her. According to Dorothy Fischer, it’s the mother’s job to make leaning unnecessary.
    • RIGHT!
  • 14. Borrowing Facts, Statistics, or other Illustrative Materials Right or Wrong?
    • Jupiter is the largest planet in the solar system.
    • OK!
  • 15. Borrowing Facts, Statistics, or other Illustrative Materials
    • South Carolina, the Palmetto State, comprises 31,111 sq. mi., of which 12,257,000 acres is forested.
    • WRONG!
  • 16. Right
    • According to the 2005, World Almanac and Book of Facts, South Carolina, the Palmetto State, comprises 31,111 sq. mi., of which 12,257,000 acres is forested.
  • 17. Citing within the research paper
    • According to According to According to
    • According to According to According to
    • According to According to According to According to According to According to According to According to According to According to According to According to
    • Or
    • Parenthetical Documentation
  • 18. Parenthetical Documentation
    • Parenthetical Documentation allows the writer to give credit to his/her sources by referring the reader to a bibliography at the end of the paper.
    • Works Cited Page (MLA Style)
    • References Page (APA Style)
  • 19. Example
    • It can be argued that a mother hasn’t done her job if her children still need her. That is because “a mother is not a person to lean on, but a person to make leaning unnecessary.” (Fischer 113)
    Parenthetical Citation
  • 20. University Home Page
  • 21. Library Webpage
  • 22. Research Assistance
  • 23. Documentation Styles
  • 24. Documentation Styles
    • Groves, R. (1975). Concepts of kinesiology . Philadelphia: Saunders.
    • Groves, Roger. Concepts of Kinesiology . Philadelphia: Saunders, 1975.
    • Groves, Roger. Concepts of Kinesiology . Philadelphia: Saunders, 1975.
    APA MLA Chicago
  • 25.  
  • 26. BibMe
  • 27.  
  • 28. Fabrication
    • Fabrication is the intentional use of invented information or the falsification of research or other findings with the intent to deceive.
    • - Anderson College Student Handbook
  • 29. Fabrication
    • 1. Citation of information not taken from the source indicated.
    • 2. Listing sources in a bibliography not used in the academic exercise, unless directed by the instructor to list references consulted even if not cited.
  • 30. Fabrication (cont.)
    • 3. Inventing data or source information for research or other academic exercise.
    • 4. Submitting as one’s own any academic exercise (e.g., written work, printing, sculpture, etc.) prepared totally or in part by another, including purchased term papers.
    • 5. Taking a test for someone else or permitting someone else to take a test in one’s place.
  • 31. Penalties
    • A student guilty of the first offense of academic dishonesty will receive as maximum penalty a grade of “F” for the course. Lesser penalties will be left to the discretion of the instructor. Allowing a student accused of a violation to withdraw from or drop the course is not an appropriate action.
    • - Anderson University Student Development Guide
  • 32. Penalties (cont.)
    • 2. A student guilty of the second offense of academic dishonesty will receive a grade of “F” for the course, may be suspended for a period of one semester (to be enforced during the next semester), and may be permanently dismissed from Anderson University.
    • - Anderson University Student Guide
  • 33. Examples of Plagiarism / Fabrication
    • Submitting someone else’s work as your own.
    • Including parts of someone else’s works within your own.
    • Providing false documentation – both incorrectly cited and made up sources.
  • 34. Examples of Plagiarism / Fabrication (cont.)
    • Omitting documentation.
    • Quoting without citing the source.
    • Paraphrasing without citing the source.
    • Cutting and pasting off the internet.
  • 35. WHY IS IT IMPORTANT?
    • “ Glass, China, and Reputation are easily crack’d and never well mended.”
    • - Benjamin Franklin
    • “ All good is hard. All evil is easy. Dying, losing, cheating, and mediocrity is easy. Stay away from easy.”
    • - Scott Alexander
  • 36. WHY IS IT IMPORTANT?
    • “ I didn't begin cheating until late in my career, when I needed something to help me survive. I didn't cheat when I won the twenty-five games in 1961. I don't want anybody to get any ideas and take my Cy Young Award away. And I didn't cheat in 1963 when I won twenty-four games. Well, maybe a little.” - Whitey Ford
  • 37. WHY IS IT IMPORTANT TO STUDENTS?
    • F on the paper or class.
    • Suspension or Expulsion
    • Revocation of Admittance or Scholarship
    • Revocation of Thesis or Degree
    • Inability to Get a Good Reference
    • Prevents Learning / Leaves Cheater Unprepared for a Career
  • 38. WHY IS IT IMPORTANT IN THE REAL WORLD?
    • Loss of Job
    • Loss of Reputation
    • Damage to the Employer or Institution
    • Lawsuits
  • 39. TRUE OR FALSE?
    • Plagiarism is stealing.
    • 2. Plagiarism is the presentation of someone else’s words, ideas or data as one’s own work.
    • 3. Fabrication is the intentional use of invented information or the falsification of research or other finings with the intent to deceive.
    TRUE TRUE TRUE
  • 40. TRUE OR FALSE?
    • 4. Fabrication is listing sources in a bibliography not used in the exercise, unless directed by the instructor to list references consulted even if not cited.
    • 5. Plagiarism is including parts of someone else’s work within your own.
    • 6. Plagiarism is providing false documentation.
    TRUE TRUE TRUE
  • 41. TRUE OR FALSE?
    • 7. Plagiarism is omitting documentation.
    • 8. Plagiarism is paraphrasing someone else’s ideas without citing the source.
    TRUE TRUE
  • 42. TRUE OR FALSE?
    • 9. According to the Anderson College Handbook, a student found guilty of a first offense of academic dishonesty will receive as maximum penalty a grade of “F” for the course.
    • 10. A second offense will result in a maximum penalty of permanent dismissal.
    TRUE TRUE
  • 43.  

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