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Making Citations & References
When writing any type of paper for class, you will probably refer to the intellectual work of others as support for your own ideas, arguments, and assertions. As you do so, academic integrity demands that you give credit to the originators of the ideas or specific sentences and phrases that you make use of. Take a look at the libguide about Academic Integrity at Piedmont College to learn more about the College's policies.
The reason that academic papers require the use of highly detailed methods of making references to the work of others is partly to avoid the risk of seeming to pass off the work of someone else as your own work. This is one way of defining plagiarism. You should take a look at the libguide about Understanding Plagiarism to learn more.
|These excellent, highly detailed guides from the Purdue University Online Writing Lab, the Purdue OWL, give detailed examples for creating citations and references in the APA, MLA, and Chicago/Turabian styles. The OWL guides also have great examples of making references to web documents, websites, and other types of online-based information.
|These short guides from the Information Services Department at Georgia Southern University Libraries give brief examples for creating citations and references in the APA, MLA, and Chicago/Turabian styles. The last guide gives examples of how to cite electronic documents in all those styles.|
|Writer's Handbook from the Writing Center at the University of Wisconsin. The "Documentation Styles" section addresses citation of electronic resources in the APSA, APA, MLA, Chicago/Turabian, and CBE styles.|
|Walker School of Business Style Guide — The Walker School of Business at Piedmont College requires the use of its own adaptation of APA style. Their guide also provides specifications for formatting papers and making references to business-related journals, books, websites, and other online materials.|