Using in-text citations:
Defining and Understanding Plagiarism - an important concept in the research and writing process.
From the Plagiarism.org Website:
According to the Merriam-Webster Online Dictionary, to "plagiarize" means
In other words, plagiarism is an act of fraud. It involves both stealing someone else's work and lying about it afterward.
All of the following are considered plagiarism:
CiteFast citation generator provides both complete APA Citations and also pre-formatted In-text Citations.
- KnightCite Citation Service
KnightCite is an online citation generator service provided by the Hekman Library of Calvin College.
- Purdue Owl
The rules of how to use in-text citations and cite anything tricky for MLA or APA papers.
- Scribber APA Citation Generator
- Worldcat (for citing printed books)
Find your book and click on the “cite” tool at the top right of the screen.
Download the In-text Citations presentation (above) for an in-depth look at how to correctly cite your sources in the text of your paper.
Narrative vs Parenthetical In-text citations:
A narrative citation gives the author name as part of the sentence.
A parenthetical citation gives the source information first or last, but not as part of the narrative flow.
-- Information is directly quoted, using quotation marks "..." around the cited material.
The source authors are part of the sentence, and the year of publication appears in parentheses next to the author name(s). ---
Note: This example is a direct quote. It is an exact quotation directly from the text of the article. All direct quotes should appear in quotation marks: "...."
Try to keep direct quotes to a minimum in your writing. You need to show that you understand the material from your source by being able to paraphrase and summarize it.
If you use a direct quote, add the page number to your citation, like this:
(Dodge, 2008, p. 125).
(Author, Date, page number)