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Information Literacy Week 9: Plagiarism
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Information Literacy Week 9: Plagiarism

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  • Serious offense! Easy to avoid – all you have to do is correctly cite your sources.When we copy other people’s information, we are not learning the research skills that we might need later to succeed.
  • When you quote or paraphrase from one of your sources within your paper, you MUST cite your source both in-text and on your references page.
  • When quoting, be sure to include the page number on which you found the quote.Using another person’s exact words is acceptable AS LONG AS you use quotation marks around the quoted words and properly cite the source.
  • This means rephrasing the words of someone else. It is acceptable AS LONG AS the meaning is not changed and the originator is credited properly with a citation. Notice for Paraphrase examples, there is no page number.

Information Literacy Week 9: Plagiarism Information Literacy Week 9: Plagiarism Presentation Transcript

  • Research Step #5 – Communicate the information: Plagiarism
    INF1100 – Week 9
    LRC
  • Plagiarism
    Using someone else’s ideas, words, or research without giving proper credit.
  • Avoiding Plagiarism
    • Quote
    • Paraphrase
    • Summarize
  • Quoting
    “This difficulty could be attributed to the fact that many students failed to purchase a style manual” (Jones, 1998, p. 199).
    If your quote is longer than 40 words, indent 5 additional spaces in both the left and right margins.
    AND
    If no date is found, use n.d. in its place.
  • Paraphrasing
    1.
    Student achievement is partially obtained by the student focusing on desirable goals and outcomes (Miller, 2009).
    2.
    Miller (2009) establishes that goals and outcomes are extremely important elements in student achievement.
    3.
    In a 2009 article, Miller established that goals and outcomes are an important determinant of student achievement.
  • Summarizing
    • Condensing a significant amount of someone else’s work into a shorter statement or paragraph.
    • Acceptable AS LONG AS the meaning is not changed and you give the originator proper credit with a citation.
  • By the way…
    For this class, you won’t need to use the in-text citations because we aren’t writing a full paper!
    HOWEVER…
    …now you know how to cite them for your other classes!
  • Wait… why should we care again?
  • See For Yourself …
  • Copyright Law!
  • Copyright Law
    Assume that everything is copyrighted!
    Therefore, cite cite, cite!! (Even pictures, logos, artwork, etc…).
  • But … Plagiarism Doesn’t Just Happen In Academia!
  • So… To Help You Cite Your Work:
  • So… To Help You Cite Your Work:
  • So… To Help You Cite Your Work:
  • Defeat the Goblins: A Plagiarism Game
    http://bit.ly/nEwz8V
  • For Next Class:
    • Info Lit Assignment 5: Print completion of your Goblin Game
    • Read ch. 6 and Study for Quiz Next Week