This tutorial, based on information provided by the Hamilton College Writing Center, explains the philosophy of attribution, the anatomy of a citation, how to paraphrase and cite borrowed ideas and common knowledge, and how to cite using popular styles (APA, MLA and Chicago). Approximate Time: 7 - 10 minutes Leads: Glynis Asu (Hamilton College), and Beth Hoppe (Union College).
This tutorial will teach you how to cite social media, data, and special collections materials in MLA or APA formats.
Approximate time: 7 - 10 minutes Leads: Glynis Asu (Hamilton College), Lindsay Bush (Union College), Paul Doty (St. Lawrence University), Debbie Krahmer (Colgate University), and Johanna MacKay & Barbara Norelli (Skidmore College).
This tutorial describes the different parts of an annotated bibliography, explains how to write an effective annotation, and allows users the opportunity to create their own annotations for sources. Approximate Time: 6 - 8 minutes Leads: Glynis Asu (Hamilton College), Jesi Buell (Colgate University), Yvette Cortes, Johanna MacKay & Barbara Norellii (Skidmore College), and Paul Doty (St. Lawrence University).
Internet sources should be cited as follows:
-Advanced National Seismic System, 2007, ANSS global earthquake catalog: http://www.ncedc.org/anss/catalog-search.html (accessed 24 November 2007).
-Haugerud, R., 2003, PSLC-finding faults: http://pugetsoundlidar.ess.washington.edu (accessed 30 June 2007).
-Johnson, A.B., 2001, Raw data for relay stations AB1?AB15 in the Mojave desert: http://www.seismo.berkeley.edu/mojave (December 2001).
-Reinecker, J., Heidbach, O., and Mueller, B., 2003, The 2003 release of the World Stress Map: http://www.world-stress-map.org (accessed June 2004).
(Month and year in parentheses at end denote date author accessed site. The day is not necessary, but may be helpful for a database that is constantly being updated/changed.)