Class 5 Plagiarism - 7 September 2016 Paraphrasing&...

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7 September 2016 Paraphrasing & Plagiarism
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Why a Lecture? Goals for this course include learning how to understand original sources and write about them in your own words. Committing plagiarism defeats the purpose of writing assignments. Students who plagiarize are not learning from the assignment. 2
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Overview Questions or concerns? Elements worksheets have been graded and returned Observations from homework Graded definitions homework forthcoming Any questions or concerns Review + Lecture Paraphrasing Plagiarism Quoting Diagram of a citation Paraphrasing Activity Plagiarism worksheet
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Thought Experiment “There is nothing new under the sun.”
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Thought Experiment Continued How do we (formally) communicate our ideas?
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Anatomy of a Citation Pierpaoli, C.M. & Parmelee, P.A. (2016). Feelings of Usefulness to Other Predict Active Coping with Osteoarthritis Knee Pain. Journal of Aging & Health, 60, 1-16.
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More thinking Does simply citing something permit us to copy it?
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Way 1: Paraphrase What is it? How do we do it? How do we know we’ve done it correctly?
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Paraphrasing Activity Let’s try 
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Way 2: Quoting What is it? How do we do it? How do we know we’ve done it correctly?
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Plagiarism What is it? How does it look? Why does it happen? What are the consequences? How can we avoid it?
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Intellectual Property Theft Citing acknowledges the information source, not how the information is originally conveyed. Copying how the information is originally conveyed is taking someone else’s hard work and passing it off as your own. Plagiarizing is intellectual property theft. 12
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Showing Critical Thinking When writing you want to make it clear that you understood the source, and can think critically about the source.
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