Style Tips. APA Formatting and Style Guide. Summary: APA (American Psychological Association) style is most commonly used to cite sources within the social sciences.
This resource, revised according to the 6th edition, second printing of the APA manual, offers examples for the general format of APA research papers, in-text citations, endnotes/footnotes, and the reference page. For more information, please consult the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, (6th ed., 2nd printing). Contributors:Joshua M. Paiz, Elizabeth Angeli, Jodi Wagner, Elena Lawrick, Kristen Moore, Michael Anderson, Lars Soderlund, Allen Brizee, Russell KeckLast Edited: 2016-05-13 12:06:24 Please use the example at the bottom of this page to cite the Purdue OWL in APA. To see a side-by-side comparison of the three most widely used citation styles, including a chart of all APA citation guidelines, see the Citation Style Chart. You can also watch our APA vidcast series on the Purdue OWL YouTube Channel.
General APA Guidelines Title Page Abstract. Research and Citation. If you are having trouble locating a specific resource please visit the search page or the Site Map.
Conducting Research These OWL resources will help you conduct research using primary source methods, such as interviews and observations, and secondary source methods, such as books, journals, and the Internet. This area also includes materials on evaluating research sources. Using Research These OWL resources will help you use the research you have conducted in your documents. APA Style These OWL resources will help you learn how to use the American Psychological Association (APA) citation and format style. MLA Style These OWL resources will help you learn how to use the Modern Language Association (MLA) citation and format style.
Chicago Manual of Style This section contains information on the Chicago Manual of Style method of document formatting and citation. American Medical Association (AMA) Style. University of Wisconsin-Whitewater. The Library utilizes LibGuides to assemble useful information for courses, popular topics of research, databases, and much more.
All may be copied freely for fair use, except those which are marked as having been created elsewhere. Citation Guides Visit the new Citing Sources guide, your one-stop-shop for citation styles, formatters, and generators, as well as information on annotated bibliographies. Just looking for the citation handouts? Course Guides. Invisible Web: What it is, Why it exists, How to find it, and Its inherent ambiguity. To find out more about an author: Google the author's name or dig deeper in the library's biographical source databases.
To find scholarly sources: When searching library article databases, look for a checkbox to narrow your results to Scholarly, Peer Reviewed or Peer Refereed publications. To evaluate a source's critical reception: Check in the library's book and film review databases to get a sense of how a source was received in the popular and scholarly press. What Is Web 2.0. By Tim O'Reilly 09/30/2005 Oct. 2009: Tim O'Reilly and John Battelle answer the question of "What's next for Web 2.0?
" in Web Squared: Web 2.0 Five Years On. The bursting of the dot-com bubble in the fall of 2001 marked a turning point for the web. Many people concluded that the web was overhyped, when in fact bubbles and consequent shakeouts appear to be a common feature of all technological revolutions. Shakeouts typically mark the point at which an ascendant technology is ready to take its place at center stage.
The concept of "Web 2.0" began with a conference brainstorming session between O'Reilly and MediaLive International. In the year and a half since, the term "Web 2.0" has clearly taken hold, with more than 9.5 million citations in Google. Electronic Media and URLs. Format & Generate Citations – APA, MLA, & Chicago. Search Better: Evaluate a Webpage Practice. Practice evaluating information Many pages may seem reliable at first, but as you evaluate them you may find that they actually aren't.
By looking for clues on different parts of a webpage, you can decide whether it is a reliable source. As you practice this skill, you'll be able to evaluate webpages more quickly and accurately. Explore the sample webpage below to practice evaluating a webpage. You may want to read through the page first, then click on the labels to evaluate each section. You can also download and print our Evaluating Websites tip sheet to help you remember what to look for in websites. Go to the following two sites: Man on the Moon - A rethink and The Great Moon Hoax. What is each site's point of view? A Research Guide for Students.
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