Why is it wrong to cheat? Cheating is dishonest, unfair and unethical How would you feel if you were called a cheat? Family/friends?
What are the benefits of producing your own work?
What is plagarism? Plagiarism is when you pretend you have written or created a piece of work that somebody else originated. It is cheating, it is dishonest and it could jeopardise your HSC exam results.V(Board of Studies, HSC Assessments and Submitted Works, Advice to students, 2006).
Plagiarism is: Copying and pasting information from the internet Using the ideas of others as if they were your own Copying and pasting information from the internet and changing the words
Unintended Intended What is the difference between intended and unintended plagiarism? : misunderstood about plagiarism failed to include reference details when making notes left out reference by mistake incorrectly referenced the material really believed the work produced was original Quote, paraphrase or summarise words or ideas or copy tables, graphs etc. while also choosing not to provide a references to show where the original ideas, words or data came from Copy or use another students work and submit it as their own Submit work that has been written for them by someone else Submit work which has been downloaded from the internet
How is plagiarism detected? through lack of citation through lack of bibliographic depth through changes in the tone of writing if you’ve never written like this before if assessment tasks are very different in quality from supervised work when two assessment tasks submitted are either identical or very similar to each other
Teachers and schools may: Check your reference list Search online for suspected plagiarism Ask questions about your research to confirm that you have the indicated level of knowledge Ask students to submit drafts and process diaries Focus on in-class writing instead of project work Have students do oral tasks to confirm that the work submitted is your own
Plagiarism can be avoided by acknowledging the sources used, by- Writing in – text references or footnotes in the body of your work to acknowledge quotations, summaries, paraphrases and copies Writing a reference list Writing a bibliography
What’s the difference bw quoting, summarising and paraphrasing Quoting is using the authors words exactly. (Enclose the author’s words in quotation mark if a short quote, or set it off as an indented paragraph if it’s a long quote.) A summary selects and condenses the main idea of a text Paraphrasing is putting someone else’s idea(s) into your own words. A paraphrase covers points the author has made, while changing the words All three must have citations and must be listed in your reference list
When and how should sources be acknowledged with the body of a work? When? How? When you quote, paraphrase, summarise or copy information from the sources you are using, you must acknowledge the source There are two places where you need to acknowledge the source: in the text (in-text citation)and at the end of the text (bibliography) You must acknowledge the original author and where you found the material. This can be done using an in-text citation, a footnote or an endnote Example: ‘the stable world of the nineteenth century was going down in chaos’ (Bryant,1983) Short quotation (less than four lines) If you quote from an author directly you should place the quotation in quotation marks and identify the source Long quotation (more than four lines) Set the quotation off from your text by indenting and then identify the source
How should in direct quotes, paraphrasing be referenced using In-text citation? When you are using another persons ideas but not quoting directly, you must acknowledge the source. In the Harvard system, the source can be identified by placing the author’s name and the year of publication in brackets before or after referring to it
The easy way to create in-text citations and bibliographies