Plagiarism Slides

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Plagiarism Slides

  1. 1. Plagiarism<br />
  2. 2. Sources to help with APA<br />APA Guide, available from http://www.indwes.edu/ocls<br /> Click on: Links to Resources<br /> Click on: Writing Style Guides for APA<br /> Click on: APA Guide<br />APA Documentation <br />
  3. 3. Sources to help with APA, cont.<br />Download Reference Point software for WORD, available from http://www.pearsoncustom.com/iwu<br />Use KnightCite, a cite provided by Calvin College. <br />http://www.calvin.edu/library/knightcite/index.php?standard=APA<br />Call OCLS as they can answer specific questions about APA .<br />APA Documentation<br />
  4. 4. <ul><li>Definition:
  5. 5. “Quotation marks should be used to indicate the exact words of another. Each time you paraphrase another author (i.e. summarize a passage or rearrange the order of a sentence and change some of the words), you will need to credit the source in the text. The key element of this principle is that an author does not present the work of another as if it were his or her own work” (Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, 2005, p. 349). </li></ul>Plagiarism<br />Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association 5th ed. (2005). <br /> Washington, DC: American Psychological Association. <br />
  6. 6. When using or referring to someone else’s work or ideas from:<br />Magazines<br />Books<br />Newspapers<br />Songs<br />T.V. Programs<br />Letters <br />Websites<br />Graphics, pictures, logos<br />Advertisements, or any other mediums<br />From: Purdue University Online Writing Lab <br />Plagiarism – When You Need to Document<br />
  7. 7. When you use information gained through interviewing another person<br />When you copy the exact words or a “unique phrase” from somewhere<br />From: Purdue University Online Writing Lab<br />Plagiarism – When You Need to Document<br />
  8. 8. When you reprint any diagrams, illustrations, charts and pictures<br />When you use ideas that others have given you in conversations or over e-mail<br />From: Purdue University Online Writing Lab<br />Plagiarism – When You Need to Document<br />
  9. 9. When you are writing about your own: <br />Experiences<br />Observations<br />Insights<br />Thoughts<br />Conclusions about a subject<br />From: Purdue University Online Writing Lab<br />Plagiarism – When You Don’t Need to Document<br />
  10. 10. When you are using “common knowledge” – folklore, common sense observations, shared information within your field of study or cultural group.<br />A good guideline to use is if you see the idea, concept, etc., in at least 5 other sources, then it might be considered common knowledge.<br />When you are compiling generally accepted facts<br />When you are writing up your own experimental results<br />From: Purdue University Online Writing Lab<br />Plagiarism – When You Don’t Need to Document<br />
  11. 11. IWU Penalties<br />1st Incident – automatic “F” on paper/project<br />2nd Incident – automatic “F” in the course<br />3rd Incident – dismissal from IWU<br />From: IWU Bulletin<br />Plagiarism<br />
  12. 12. Off Campus Library Services (OCLS) can provide assistance in locating appropriate databases, defining a search and helping obtain articles<br />http://www.indwes.edu/ocls/<br />For Library Reference Help : 1-800-521-1848 <br /> http://www.indwes.edu/ocls/oclsform.html FAX 765-677-2767<br />OCLS Help<br />

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