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Turabian Citation Guide Notes-Bibliography Style: Sample Citations The following examples illustrate citations using notes-bibliography style. Examples of notes are followed by shortened versions of citations to the same source. For more details and many more examples, see chapters 16 and 17 of Turabian. Book One author 1. 2. Gladwell, Malcolm. Two or more authors 1. 2. Morey, Peter, and Amina Yaqin. For four or more authors, list all of the authors in the bibliography; in the note, list only the first author, followed by “et al.” 1. 2. Bernstein, Jay M., Claudia Brodsky, Anthony J. Editor or translator instead of author 1. 2. Lattimore, Richmond, trans. Editor or translator in addition to author 1. 2. Austen, Jane. Chapter or other part of a book 1. 2. Ramírez, Ángeles. Preface, foreword, introduction, or similar part of a book 1. 2. Cronon, William. Book published electronically If a book is available in more than one format, cite the version you consulted. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Wilkerson, Isabel. Quinlan, Joseph P. 1.

The World of Citation I was going to start this post by saying, "Citation is one of the hardest things I teach" but then I thought about it and realized that there's nothing I teach where I think, "Hey, no problem, everyone understands that immediately." But citation is definitely one of the most frustrating things I teach, because it can be such an abstract idea for students. Why, they want to know, do they have to include all those details? Students do seem to have a sense of why it's important to give credit to their sources, and I do use (and love) NoodleTools to help them with the citation process, but I was still getting a lot of push back on the "why" of the details citation. I love teaching with analogies, and I had managed to develop several good analogies to explain different parts of the search process (most of them involve food. A citation is like the source's address. Of course! I then put up a jumbled address from somewhere in New York City. Why do they need to include the year of publication?

U.S. Environmental Protection Agency - MyEnvironment View maps of EPA and partner data specific to your area of interest. Information on Air, Water, Land, Community, Health and Energy can be visualized on map, downloaded and printed. The AQI is an index for reporting daily air quality. It tells you how clean or polluted your air is, and what associated health effects might be a concern for you. Read More The Assessment Total Maximum Daily Load (TMDL) Tracking and Implementation System (ATTAINS) provides information reported by the states to EPA about the conditions in their surface waters. The State Energy Data System (SEDS) is the U.S. Toxic air pollutants, or air toxics, are those pollutants known or suspected of causing cancer or other serious health problems, such as birth defects. The National Priorities List (NPL) is the list of national priorities among the known releases or threatened releases of hazardous substances, pollutants, or contaminants throughout the United States and its territories.

Put Some Excitement into Citations! | Informania As an English teacher, I struggled to teach my students to use MLA citations. Why? Students didn’t see the need for citing. They failed to understand its purpose and if students don’t comprehend the purpose of a task, they often don’t put forth their best efforts to accomplish it. In South Carolina, tenth graders take the High School Assessment Program (HSAP) test during their spring semester. The World of Citation Last February, an awesome post appeared in my Google Reader from K-M the Librarian, Sara Kelley-Mudie. Please take a moment to go read her post – it is darned well worth it and I can wait while you read it. Now- wasn’t that awesome?! Switching Things Up The next time you are preparing to teach citation, why not use K-M’s plan and begin with the address analogy? Another Trick to Toss In: Conquer Citation Chaos Kits When I was a classroom teacher, I started using a hands-on approach for citation practice. Online Citation Games Like this: Like Loading... - Collaborative mind mapping in your browser Cyberbullying Toolkit An Anti-Cyberbullying Toolkit for Educators This free toolkit has the resources schools need to take an effective stand against cyberbullying. Rely on it to start your year off right. Each occurrence of cyberbullying hurts students, disrupts classrooms, and impacts your school's culture and community. So how should you handle it? What are the right things to do and say? Even with the best, most proactive intentions to reduce the risks associated with cyberbullying, there will always be times where something does occur. Download our Cyberbullying Response Flowchart.Better understand how your school can activate student compassion to help stop cyberbullying with No Bully.Make sure your students have access to help when they need it the most with the Crisis Text Line Flyers. In partnership with No Bully We have highlighted our cyberbullying lessons for each grade level, along with giving you everything you need to teach engaging lessons for your classroom around this topic. Grades K-5 Lessons

Hoax or No Hoax? Strategies for Online Comprehension and Evaluation Home › Classroom Resources › Lesson Plans Lesson Plan Student Objectives Session 1 Session 2 Session 3 Session 4 Extensions Student Assessment/Reflections Students will Use research-based comprehension strategies to read and evaluate websitesPractice analysis by comparing hoax and real websites and identifying false or misleading informationApply what they have learned about hoaxes by creating an outline of their own hoax website and evaluating the outlines of their peers back to top Session 1 Session 2 Project Save the Pacific Northwest Tree Octopus onto a screen. Session 3 Session 4 For more practice with identifying credible websites, have your students take the tutorial at Vaughan Memorial Library: Credible Sources Count! Have students evaluate how well they are now able to read websites using the new comprehension strategies on the What I Learned self-evaluation sheet.Collect both sets of student Is This a Hoax?

15 Lesson Plans For Making Students Better Researchers Your students are probably Internet authorities. When it comes to Instagram, Twitter, and YouTube, they might know far more than you. All of that time spent tweeting and chatting doesn’t necessarily translate to deep learning though. As students progress through school, online research skills become more important — for good reason. Both college professors and employers will expect young people to know their way around the academic side of the Internet; a skill that for many students, needs to be taught. Image via Flickr by Brad Flickinger For many students, doing research means typing a word or two into a Google search and using information from the first link that pops up. Common Sense Media You will find lesson plans to teach strategic searches to middle school and high school students. Google Of course Google will be a go-to source both for doing searches and for finding related lessons. Do you have a complicated relationship with Wikipedia? Teaching Channel Read Write Think Google Books