Posts Tagged ‘This’

[Title] Who wrote this and where did I find it?
Citation and Referencing Tips

When you take ideas from someone else’s work and incorporate those ideas into your own work, you need to give credit to the author. If you don’t, you are passing that author’s ideas or words off as your own, and that is plagiarism.

To avoid plagiarism, you must cite a source when you quote, paraphrase, or summarize it, use charts, graphs or images from it, or include facts that you learned from a source that are not common knowledge. In-text citations should appear in the body of your assignment, and all sources used must be included in a reference list at the end of your paper. A reader should easily be able to identify all of the sources that you used in writing your assignment.

In order to avoid plagiarism, you should start your research early. Rushing makes you more likely to lose track of sources, take shortcuts, or cite improperly.

Make sure that you also take meticulous notes. Be sure to include all the required information for each source so that you don’t forget which source your notes came from.

Careful citation and referencing are the best way to avoid plagiarism.

When you’re looking at a search result, review it carefully to determine what type of resource you are using, for example a book, video, or article. There may be visual clues, such as an icon illustrating the resource type. The resource type is important because different information is required for referencing different types of resources.

If you have found an item from a database, look for a Cite button in the database. You can click this button to form a basic reference for the item, but remember that it’s your responsibility to verify that the reference format is correct according to your required citation style.

A full reference for an article includes the title, the author’s name, the name of the journal that the article was published in, the date of publication, the journal volume and issue numbers, page numbers for the article, and the DOI, if there is one. Note that the DOI, also known as the digital object identifier, is often found in the detailed record for the article but sometimes it can only be found when you click through to look at the full text of the article.

A full reference for a book includes the book’s title, the author or editor’s name, the place and date of publication, the publisher’s name, and any other information that may be required.

A full reference for a video includes the video’s title, the place and date of publication, any producer, director, or writer’s name, and any other information that may be required.

A full reference for a web resource always includes the web address or URL, the title, the date of publication or last update to the page, and the name of the author, creator, or owner. Referencing web resources can be complicated, and you may require other pieces of information. Consult a referencing guide for more examples.

Remember that there are many citation styles. Some common styles are APA, MLA, Chicago, and Turabian. Different fields of study have particular style preferences. If you’re asked to use APA, which is commonly used at Georgian, check out the APA Guide on the library website at library.georgiancollege.ca/citing. It provides help with constructing in-text citations and reference pages.
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This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/4.0/

Transcript:
So you’ve found a source that you want to use for your assignment but you’ve also been told that you should only use scholarly journal articles.

So how do you know if the source you’ve found is actually a scholarly journal article?

To find out, answer the following two questions:

Is the source from a peer-reviewed journal? And is it an article?

First, make sure that the journal in which your article is published is peer reviewed.

Some search tools offer a one-click option to narrow your search results to those articles classified as peer reviewed. However, these options are not always accurate.

A more reliable approach involves checking the website for the journal itself.

Journals will often identify themselves as peer-reviewed on their site, though sometimes they’ll use the word “refereed,” which is just another word for peer reviewed.

Start by navigating to the section of the website that describes the journal’s mission. This section is often labelled using phrases like “About us,” “Aims and Scope,” or “Mission statement.” Journals will often use these sections to highlight their status as peer reviewed because it brings with it a certain prestige.

For example, the journal Ethnic and Racial Studies describes itself as a publication in which all articles “are peer reviewed to a high standard.”

The journal may also mention its peer review process in the section of its website that outlines the process for submitting articles for publication. This section is sometimes called “submission guidelines” or “instructions for authors.”

Second, make sure that your source is actually an article.

In addition to publishing full-length research articles, journals sometimes publish other types of content like book reviews, editorials, and commentary.

You may find evidence that what you’re looking at is an article in the source itself. For example, some articles identify themselves as articles in their introductory paragraphs.

Similarly, book reviews and editorials often begin with headings that indicate what type of source they are.

If you’re still unsure, check the headings in the table of contents for the issue of the journal in which your source is published.

Let’s say you’re looking at the source called “From heroes to vulnerable victims” which is published in volume 36, issue 7 of the journal Ethnic and Racial Studies.

To view the table of contents, navigate to the website for the journal, then to the page for the specific issue that contains your source.

The table of contents for this issue has the headings “Original Articles” and “Book Reviews.” Our source is found under the heading “Original Articles,” which confirms that the source is indeed an article.

In sum, if your source is from a peer-reviewed journal and if it’s actually an article, chances are your source is a scholarly journal article.

Keep in mind, however, that there’s a lot of variation in the ways in which journal content is published, so the methods described in this video may not work in all instances.

If you’re still unsure about any of the sources you’ve found — or you have any questions at all — just ask us.
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EU Article 13 vote passed and what this will mean for YouTube

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Recently Article 11 and Article 13 made the news again as the votes for these two appallingly bad EU directives on copyright were made. Unfortunately for the world, they passed due to a mistake.
Sources used:
https://juliareda.eu/wp-content/uploads/2019/02/Art_11_unofficial.pdf
https://eur-lex.europa.eu/legal-content/EN/TXT/HTML/?uri=CELEX:52016PC0593&from=EN
https://www.theguardian.com/media/2019/mar/27/mep-errors-mean-european-copyright-law-may-not-have-passed
https://www.techdirt.com/articles/20190326/15193241877/enough-meps-say-they-mistakenly-voted-articles-11-13-that-vote-should-have-flipped-eu-parliament-says-too-bad.shtml
https://www.itpro.co.uk/policy-legislation/32552/what-is-article-13-and-article-11

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