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Preventing Plagiarism - 2012

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JBS Library

on 10 October 2012

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Transcript of Preventing Plagiarism - 2012

what is plagiarism? the practice of stealing the ideas or words of others and passing them off as one's own "Submitting as one's own work, irrespective of intent to deceive, that which derives in part or in its entirety from the work of others without due acknowledgement. It is both poor scholarship and a breach of academic integrity" University of Cambridge definition quoting verbatim another person's work without acknowledging the source 1 paraphrasing another person's work by changing some of the words, or the order of the words, without acknowledging the source 2 using ideas without reference to the person who had the ideas in the
first place 3 cutting and pasting from the internet without acknowledging 4 submitting someone else's work without identifying clearly who did the work 5 colluding with a classmate on a piece of work, when that work is not a permitted joint or team project 6 what did
you score? intentional
or
unintentional? what is your plagiarism score? "Submitting as one's own work, irrespective of intent to deceive, that which derives in part or in its entirety from the work of others without due acknowledgement. It is both poor scholarship and a breach of academic integrity" University of Cambridge definition what are the consequences? Survey statistics - 1014 respondents - 1 in 2 admitted to plagiarism - 41% of management students
admitted to plagiarism - 16% believed stealing ideas was OK - Only 5% said they had been caught Survey comments “Of course I use other people’s ideas without acknowledging them, but I didn’t think this made me a plagiarist” “Whenever I have an essay, I just copy and paste reams and reams of critical text. It has never been noticed by anyone.” “In one term I handed in 12 essays, 9 of which were other peoples. Even if I did get caught, I’m not convinced anything would happen” Why do
people intentionally plagiarise? lack of confidence laziness want a
good grade referencing
too difficult lack of time think
no-one will find out Why do
people unintentionally plagiarise? don't realise they're colluding don't know how or when to reference make poor notes different
cultural
practices lack of time merge
views with
those of the writer but how will I be found out? basic referencing rules
(using Harvard style) when writing you need to acknowledge the ideas and text of the scholars on whose work you are drawing and reference all the sources you have used Direct quotes 'Essentially, when writing you need to acknowledge the hard work of the scholars on whose work you are drawing' (Parker, 2009, p.147). Parker (2009, p.147) stated that: 'Essentially, when writing you need to acknowledge the hard work of the scholars on whose work you are drawing.' or List of References 'Essentially, when writing you need to acknowledge the hard work of the scholars… Failure to do so could result in a protracted and ugly investigative process' (Parker, 2009, p.151).




'[It seems obvious then] when writing [that] you need to acknowledge the hard work of the scholars… Failure to do so could result in a protracted and ugly investigative process' (Parker, 2009, p.151). Omitting text Inserting text Paraphrasing "You are greeted inside by parallel rows of massive columns that recall the façade of an Egyptian temple, vividly banded in red and blue. Above, projecting walkways and "seminar balconies" zig-zagging around the walls add to the theatrical feel, as do the lattice-sided stairs that criss-cross the interior space like something imagined by Escher or perhaps Piranesi. It's an eclectic and exuberant mix of colours, styles and materials: colourful, a touch vulgar even, but undeniably exciting.“ Once inside the building you face rows of massive Egyptianate columns, banded in blue and red. Above you are walkways and balconies which feel theatrical, while the criss-cross lattice-sided stairs are like something Escher might have imagined. All in all, it is an interesting and exuberant mix of styles and colours. Some might think it is a bit vulgar but you can’t deny that it is exciting. Does this constitute plagiarism?
Sarah Woodward (1997, p.61) thought that the Judge Business School’s walkways and balconies felt theatrical as well as putting her in mind of Escher. Although she regarded the overall look as exciting, she did wonder if it was all a little vulgar. Option 1 - Paraphrase WITH in text reference Sarah Woodward (1997, p.61) described how she was 'greeted inside by parallel rows of massive columns that recall the façade of an Egyptian temple, vividly banded in red and blue' and referred to the 'lattice-sided stairs that criss-cross the interior space like something imagined by Escher.' Option 2 - Direct quote WITH in text reference In-text citation:
(Author,Year, Page No.)

Full reference at end of assignment/document List of References THE GOLDEN RULE:

IF IN DOUBT... REFERENCE CAN YOU TAKE ALL THIS TOO FAR? - Readability
- Common Knowledge www.zotero.org SECONDARY CITING & REFERENCING Using an idea or quote when you don't have the original text. EXAMPLE Westbury's conclusion (2012, p.65) supported the views of Priestner on customer services in libraries. Auto-plagiarism is the failure of authors to cite themselves when using excerpts from their old work in a new and original work. Self-plagiarism differs from auto-plagiarism in the sense that it is more to do with a student trying to use his or her own work as fulfilment of an assignment for more than one course, without permission. AUTO-PLAGIARISM SELF-PLAGIARISM ADVICE & SUPPORT Information & Library staff
Cite Them Right
Faculty www.mendeley.com Preventing
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