Anglia Ruskin University Library - Harvard System Any in-text reference should include the authorship and the year of the work. Depending on the nature of the sentence/paragraph that is being written, references to sources may be cited in the text as described below: Additional support on how to introduce such references is available from Student Support in their guide. When making reference to an author's whole work in your text, it is sufficient to give the name followed by the year of publication of their work: When writing for a professional publication, it is good practice to make reference to other relevant published work. This view has been supported by Cormack (1994).
Harvard Reference Generator Tool: Harvard/APA Referencing created for essays, reports and dissertations About This Tool If you're a student and have ever had to write Reports, Essays or Theses, you will have had to reference what you have used in your report. If you mention something that someone else has written, you need to give them credit by referencing them. The Harvard Referencing System is one of the preferred layouts for these references. Books That Will Induce Thinking Here is the list of books that will officially induce mindfucks, sorted alphabetically by author. Those authors in bold have been recommended by one or more people as being generally mindfucking - any books listed under their names are particularly odd. You're welcome to /msg me to make an addition to this list. And finally, although he's way down at the bottom, my personal recommendation is definitely Howard Zinn's A People's History of the United States, as it turns the ultimate mindfuck: inverting the world-view of our entire culture, and it is non-fiction.
Referencing - The Harvard System Department of Lifelong Learning: Study Skills Series (Download pdf version) Introduction As a student, it is important that you identify in your assessment when you are using the words or ideas of another author. The most accepted way of acknowledging the work of another author is to use a referencing system. At the Department of Lifelong Learning you are required to use the Harvard referencing system. The Best Citation and Bibliography Apps for Student Researchers and Academics March 27, 2014 Following the posting of "20 must have iPad apps for student researchers and academics" I received a request from a PhD student from Australia asking for iPad apps to help him with citations and bibliography. I know how hard providing proper citations in an academic paper particulalry with the increasing use of online resources and materials from social media websites. So I went ahead and compiled this list of what I believe the best iPad apps for this purpose.
Holmes-Marking Student Work on the Computer The Internet TESL Journal Martin Holmesmholmes [at] uvaix.uvic. University of Victoria English Language Centre As more and more of our students' work is submitted in word-processed form, it seems logical that we begin to develop tools to mark and annotate written assignments quickly and clearly using word-processors. This article describes some tools which I have developed for marking electronic documents using a word-processor, and discusses some of the advantages and drawbacks revealed by my early trials of the system. The macros and templates I have developed for MS Word 7 and WordPerfect 6.1 for Windows can be downloaded from links in the article. 1.
How to Cite Social Media in APA Style (Twitter, Facebook, and Google+) by Chelsea Lee Thanks to developments in technology and feedback from our users, the APA Style team has updated the formats for citing social media, including content from Twitter, Facebook, and Google+. These guidelines are the same as you’ll find in our APA Style Guide to Electronic References, Sixth Edition (available in PDF and Kindle formats). There are three main ways to cite social media content in an APA Style paper: generally with a URL,as a personal communication, andwith a typical APA Style in-text citation and reference list entry. Dewey Decimal Classification System The Dewey Decimal Classification (DDC) system was conceived to accommodate the expansion and evolution of the body of human knowledge. That's why 23 unabridged print editions and 15 abridged editions over nearly 139 years, as well as multiple Web editions since 2000 have been published—to ensure that you have current tools to manage contemporary knowledge organization projects. The four-volume unabridged edition is published approximately every seven years, reflecting the time the Dewey editorial team needs to implement changes across the entire classification. The 23rd print edition, published in mid-2011, includes many new features that make the classification easier to use. The abridged edition, Abridged Edition 15, published in February 2012, and is well-suited for the classification needs of libraries with up to 20,000 titles in their collections. All copyright rights in the Dewey Decimal Classification system are owned by OCLC.
Harvard Referencing System - guide and examples Harvard referencing system is the most common style of referencing used at Staffordshire University and is the officially adopted standard for all students except those studying modules in law or psychology. This guides below provide examples of how a wide range of information sources should be referenced according to the University's approved Harvard style, including the order of the elements and punctuation used. For each source there are examples of how to cite within the text and how to write your list of references. A Quick Guide to Harvard referencing (PDF, file size: 60.86KB) A guide to referencing the most common sources of information.Harvard Referencing Examples (PDF, file size: 258.43KB) A detailed guide to referencing many sources of information. If you cannot find the type of information you wish to reference included in the guide please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org. Further information
How To Cite Social Media Using MLA and APA YouTube has progressed beyond cat videos. Twitter is more than just sharing what you’re eating for dinner. All of the major social networks are keystones of our online life and make up a big portion of who we are. So it’s no surprise that there are now guidelines on how to cite social media using the MLA and APA standards. In fact, I’m surprised it’s taken this long to see this topic hit the mainstream. We talked about how to cite a tweet many moons ago. Common Errors in English Usage Go to list of errors. What is an error in English? The concept of language errors is a fuzzy one. I’ll leave to linguists the technical definitions. Here we’re concerned only with deviations from the standard use of English as judged by sophisticated users such as professional writers, editors, teachers, and literate executives and personnel officers. The aim of this site is to help you avoid low grades, lost employment opportunities, lost business, and titters of amusement at the way you write or speak.
Here Is How to Easily Cite Papers in Different Formats in Google Docs October 23, 2014 The potential of Google Docs for student researchers is really huge. It has tons of awesome features that will render your academic life such a relief. After we have seen how we can use the research functionality in Google Docs, today I want to highlight the citation feature and show you what you can do with it. Reference Twins: Or, How to Cite Articles With the Same Authors and Same Year by Chelsea Lee Have you ever been friends with a pair of identical twins? Twins who looked so alike that, at first, telling them apart all hinged on finding that distinguishing freckle, or hoping someone else would call them by their names so you could memorize what clothes each was wearing that day? In the social sciences, there is a longstanding tradition of twin research, but this post refers to twins of another kind: reference twins. Specifically, this post addresses how to cite multiple articles by the same authors that were published in the same year so that everyone can easily tell them apart. A Solution for Identical Twins
Guardian and Observer style guide: A a or an before H?Use an before a silent H: an heir, an hour, an honest politician, an honorary consul; use a before an aspirated H: a hero, a hotel, a historian (but don't change a direct quote if the speaker says, for example, "an historic"). With abbreviations, be guided by pronunciation: eg an LSE student A*(A-level and GCSE) not A-star A&Eaccident and emergency; in the US, it's ER (emergency room) abattoir