To be more specific you must turn in receive feedback on and then read the

To be more specific you must turn in receive feedback

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newer assignments. To be more specific, you must turn in, receive feedback on, and then read the feedback on each assignment before we will accept the next assignment. MICROSOFT OFFICE Did you know that you can get Microsoft Office (which includes Microsoft Word, the computer program strongly recommended for your research project-related assignments) for FREE just by being a UCI student?! If you don't already MS Office on your personal computer and you would like it, go here for more info: - office-365-pro-plus/ POINT BREAKDOWN & GRADES If you earn….. Your grade will be… If you earn… Your grade will be… 278 to 300 points (93 to 100%) A 218 to 229 points (73 to 76%) C 269 to 277 points (90 to 92%) A- 209 to 217 points (70 to 72%) C- 260 to 268 points (87 to 89%) B+ 200 to 208 points (67 to 69%) D+ 248 to 259 points (83 to 86%) B 188 to 199 points (63 to 66%) D 239 to 247 points (80 to 82%) B- 179 to 187 points (60 to 62%) D- 230 to 238 points (77 to 79%) C+ Less than 179 points (Below 60%) F
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10 At the end of the quarter, when all scores are totaled, here is how I handle fractions of a point: If the fraction less than .5 (e.g., 250.49), will round down to the nearest integer (e.g., 250). If the fraction is .5 or over (e.g., 250.5), I will round up to the nearest integer (e.g., 251). Scores for all assignments will be posted on the online gradebook on EEE, and the online gradebook data will be used to calculate your final grade in the course. PLAGIARISM POLICY The basics. The UCI Academic Senate defines plagiarism as intellectual theft. It means the dishonest use of the intellectual creations of another person without proper attribution. Plagiarism in composition courses may take two main forms, which are clearly related: To steal or pass off as one's own the ideas or words of another. This theft may take the form of a few words, a phrase, an extended passage, or an entire paper written by someone else. To use a creative production without crediting the source. Sources may include web pages and interview information, as well as information in print. Giving credit where credit is due. Credit must be given for every direct quotation, for paraphrasing or summarizing a work (in whole or in part) in one's own words, and for information that is not common knowledge. It is the writer's responsibility to ensure that submitted papers are free of plagiarism. All UCI courses include instruction in the proper way to credit sources and thereby avoid plagiarism. Be aware that, because each student has his or her own writing style, and because convenient software exists to match online texts, plagiarism is relatively easy for instructors to detect, and the consequences can be devastating to a student's academic career. Submitting work that you did not write with your name on it is grounds for failure in the course. UCI takes academic honesty very seriously, and instructors are required to report any instances of plagiarism to the academic conduct office, who keeps a permanent record of the offense.
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