When you present research, you participate in the scholarly conversation.
Citing your sources:
Gives credit to others for their ideas, data, and words.
Gives weight to your analysis or opinion. Building on the work of others adds credibility to your words.
Leaves a path your audience can follow.
Be sure to cite your sources in your project "Works Cited," image captions, and oral presentations!
Web pages are often inconsistent in providing the following information; ask a librarian for help if you have trouble locating it.
Online journals usually place the following information at the top of each article.
Print magazines and journals usually have this information on their covers and title pages.
Most of the following information is provided on the title page or within the first few pages of the book.
To find video segments in the "Contents" area: Click the carrot or the arrow at the bottom of the video player
Option: Use this worksheet to guide you through the video above and provide you practice on citing and plagiarism concepts: