Plagiarism ppt fall 2013 day 1 & 2
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Plagiarism ppt fall 2013 day 1 & 2 Presentation Transcript

  • 1. Definition: Plagiarism is using someone else’s words or ideas as your own without giving credit to that person.
  • 2. 3 Steps to Avoid Plagiarism: 0 Step 1 - Take good bulleted notes in your own words; no complete sentences 0 Step 2 – Paraphrase your notes. Since your notes are in your own words, you are putting your notes back into complete sentences. This step is easy once you have notes in your own words. 0 Step 3 – Citing your sources
  • 3. Step 1: Note-Taking Hints: 0 Read all the way through the material you are using for research. 0 AS SOON AS you decide to use the information, write down the source information for your citations. 0 Write down the important pieces of information in your own words. 0 Use a “bullet” form – no complete sentences. This eliminates the danger of copying phrases from the original document. “Note taking.”Photograph. SunySullivan. Web. 28 Oct. 2012.
  • 4. Note-taking Practice Bulleted Notes: • • Rawlings, Nate. "Calif. Wildfires Cause Outages, Evacuations." Time 7 Oct. 2013: n. pag. Time. Web. 7 Oct. 2013.
  • 5. More Note-taking Practice Bulleted Notes: • • Fainaru-Wada, Mark And Steve Fainaru.”League of Denial." Sports Illustrated 7 Oct. 2013: 63-69. Print.
  • 6. Step 2: Paraphrasing Paraphrasing is writing in your own words the essential information and ideas expressed by someone else.
  • 7. Is it Paraphrasing?
  • 8. How about these?
  • 9. Paraphrase Practice Paraphrase:
  • 10. More Paraphrase Practice: Paraphrase:
  • 11. Step 3: Citing Sources: There are two ways to cite your sources: 0 Bibliography or Works Cited - at the end of your project; this is always required! 0 Parenthetical citations - within the text of your paper; you would add this feature when you write a paper. “student1.” Photograph. Research Haven. Web. 31 Oct. 2012.
  • 12. Bibliography/Works Cited Format 0 Title – Bibliography vs. Works Cited 0 Style - MLA (Modern Language Association) -7th edition 0 Level - Junior 0 Look for NoodleTools Notes on the LibGuide for help with how to cite each specific source. “A+ Rubber Stamp.” Photograph. Familywings. Web. 2 Nov. 2012
  • 13. Yesterday? 0 What plagiarism is 0 Ways to avoid plagiarism 0 Works Cited page 0 NoodleTools “Pencils.” Photograph. Buzzsugar. Web. 2 Nov. 2012.
  • 14. Today 0 Parenthetical Citation 0 Activity 0 Game “Stack of file folders.” Photograph. 123rf .Web. 2 Nov. 2012.
  • 15. LibGuide http://westminsterschools.libguides.com/cont ent.php?pid=522972
  • 16. Citing a book in NoodleTools 0 Book: Enter the ISBN number. Don’t forget to confirm that the book that is found is the correct book. 0 Ebook: 1. 2. 3. 4. Choose "Book" as what you are citing. You may copy and paste the MLA citation at the bottom of the article you are using. Do NOT include the URL. Don't forget to write down the page numbers for your parenthetical citations.
  • 17. Citing a website in NoodleTools 0 How to cite an internet website: • Open NoodleTools • Open the US History: Taxation in America LibGuide, go to the Internet Resources page and open the first website. Let’s cite it together in NoodleTools. • NOW: Open the second website and cite it yourself in NoodleTools.
  • 18. Citing a database in NoodleTools You should: • Go to the electronic database tab on the LibGuide • Open American History Online and search stamp act. • Choose the second item: Stamp Act (1765) • Now open NoodleTools and choose to cite a database. • “What type of source are you citing from the database?” • Follow along as we cite the Stamp Act (1765) chapter from American History Online.
  • 19. Parenthetical Citations 0 Parenthetical Citations 0 citing sources within the body of your paper 0 Purpose of a Parenthetical Citation - to indicate specifically which information came from which source 0 Each parenthetical citation should refer clearly to one of the items in the Works Cited list at the end of your paper. 0 You will call your list of sources “Works Cited” instead of “Bibliography.”
  • 20. Parenthetical Citations What a parenthetical citation looks like: Therefore, the Continental army not only had to fight the British, but they also had to make sure that they hindered them from using the waterways (Beller 22). From the Works Cited page: Beller, Susan Provost. The Revolutionary War. New York:Benchmark Books, 2002. Print.
  • 21. Parenthetical Citations, No Page Numbers With most electronic or website sources, you do not have page numbers to use in your parenthetical citations. Here’s what you do: (Franklin n.pag.) (National n.pag.)
  • 22. Parenthetical Citations with No Author Use first important word in the title Here’s what you do: (Address n.pag.) “Address Supporting the Constitution.” American History Online. Web. 19 Oct. 2011.
  • 23. Parenthetical Citations Points to consider: 1. Appropriate form • No pages? • No author? 2. How often do you add? • Parenthetical citations and Works Cited sources have to match up
  • 24. Example of parenthetical citations and a works cited
  • 25. Parenthetical citations and the works cited MUST match
  • 26. Parenthetical Citation Activity 1. Take out homework 2. Practice parenthetical citation of your notes 3. Mrs. Kaplan and Ms. Vito will check