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Question;Question 1 Considering ONLY the question of whether or not plagiarism would be committed, which of the following WOULD require citation if used in an essay.;Answer A. The American Flag has 13 stripes for the 13 original colonies.B. an entry in a civil war diaryC. Alabama's state flower is the camellia.D. a photograph of a civil war soldier;Question 2 When can text obtained from a website be used in a research paper without incurring plagiarism accusations?Answer A. When the web address of the information is listed in the body of the research paper.B. NeverC. When the website name and address are listed in the research paper's bibliography and footnotes.D. When complete bibliographic information for the ORIGINAL author of the piece is provided in the research paper, in the form of in-text attribution, footnotes, and bibliographic entries.;Question 3 This question assumes a student attempting to quote, paraphrase, or summarize the following excerpt of text from Brundage?s Going to the Sources.?Now you will almost certainly be looking through a rather disparate range of subject headings. For example, if your topic is German imperialism in Africa, a couple of useful headings turn out to be ?Germany ? Colonies ? Africa? and ?Germany ? Colonies ? History?. As you begin to read some of the books on this topic, you might return to the subject catalog to search ?Peters, Karl??.Which of the following are IS plagiarized:Answer A. Brundage states that you may need to search Library of Congress subject headings multiple times1.B. Brundage gives sample searches in library subject headings in order to illustrate his point that readers should be prepared for multiple trips to the library?s database.C. ?Now you will almost certainly be looking through a rather disparate range of subject headings. For example, if your topic is German imperialism in Africa, a couple of useful headings turn out to be ?Germany ? Colonies ? Africa? and ?Germany ? Colonies ? History?. As you begin to read some of the books on this topic, you might return to the subject catalog to search ?Peters, Karl??1.D. Of course you will surely be looking over a range of subject headings. If your topic is German imperialism in Africa, a couple of useful headings turn out to involve Germany and Colonies. As you begin to read some of the books on this topic, you might return to the subject catalog to search for an author.Question 4 Brundage gives the example of a researcher who locates the following text in the libraryAuthor: Honey, Maureen, 1945Title: Creating Rosie the Riveter: Class, Gender, and Propaganda during World War IIPublisher: Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1984Pagination: x, 251 pages, bibliography on pages 241-248Let us assume that a student has used a quotation from page 45 of this book. With this in mind, what is MISSING from the following footnote citation that make it probable that the student is guilty of plagiarism, even if there were quotation marks present in the textMaureen Honey, p. 45.Answer A. Because the author's name is given, the example is not plagiarized.B. Because the title of the book is missing, the example is plagiarized.C. It is impossible to know how many of Honey's works the student used from this one example, and it is impossible to gauge which book the work is from based on this citation. This is a borderline example that could be plagiarism or a poor citation depending on what information was present in the full bibliography that might distinguish this specific citation further. D. There is insufficient bibliographic data.;Question 5 Frequently, history classes will use a textbook or common reader of some kind, a text that all members of the class read and discuss. Students typically wish to use data from such readers in their essays, especially when the reader contains primary source documents. What can be said about the use of quotations in these situations?Answer A. Because everyone read the same text, it is reasonable to assume that quotations from the text will be easily recognized. Quotation marks are needed, but nothing more detailed is required.B. The instructor will give students a shorthand method to cite the text, cutting down on the amount of citation work necessary.C. No citations or quotation marks are necessary as long as the student italicizes the quoted text and includes his or her own analysis alongside.D. As with any text, quotations must be placed within quotation marks and must include a footnote citation and bibliographic citation.;Question 6 Which of the following is NOT needed to avoid plagiarism when citing a resource from an electronic journal in a biblographic entry written using the Chicago Style manual?Answer A. Article titleB. The author's name (when available)C. The date of accessD. The web address;Question 7 This question does not relate to your readings, but asks you to apply analytical thinking to information. When considering ONLY plagiarism issues, why is a digital object identifier (DOI) preferred to a Uniform Resource Locator (URL) in citations? ALL of these are reasons to prefer DOIs. Which one relates to avoiding plagiarism?Answer A. Because the DOI goes to the source approved by the person or corporation holding the rights to the publication;B. Because DOIs are more scholarly in natureC. Because URLs are more likely to generate broken links as time passes;D. Because a DOI can help a scholar reach the full text of articles that otherwise would only be available piecemeal.Question 8 This question assumes a student attempting to quote, paraphrase, or summarize the following excerpt of text from Brundage?s Going to the Sources.?Now you will almost certainly be looking through a rather disparate range of subject headings. For example, if your topic is German imperialism in Africa, a couple of useful headings turn out to be ?Germany ? Colonies ? Africa? and ?Germany ? Colonies ? History?. As you begin to read some of the books on this topic, you might return to the subject catalog to search ?Peters, Karl??.Which of the following examples represents an appropriately formatted summary from the source?Answer A. Brundage gives examples of some of the subject headings a researcher might use1.B. Now you will almost certainly be looking through a rather disparate range of subject headings. C. Brundage states that your search will likely start with a wide array of subject headings. He gives an example related to World War II in Africa and identifies some of the initial subject headings that would be useful. Then, he explains how using the resources gleaned from that first search would lead the researcher to return to the catalog and find additional resources1. This is a better ?summary? as your choice, D, is just a direct quote.D. "For example, if your topic is German imperialism in Africa, a couple of useful headings turn out to be ?Germany ? Colonies ? Africa? and ?Germany ? Colonies ? History?. As you begin to read some of the books on this topic, you might return to the subject catalog to search ?Peters, Karl'"1. Question 9 Which of the following describes a plagiarized passage?Answer A. The sample material is taken directly, word for word, from the original, ideas are taken directly from the original material.B. The sample is about the same length and has the same tone as the original, the words in the sample have been changed and rearranged from the original, but no ideas have been added, there is a footnote for the work, and there is a bibliographic entry containing more detailed information about the work.C. The material used is taken directly, word for word, from the source, the words are enclosed in quotation marks, there is a footnote for the work, and there is a bibliographic entry containing more detailed information about the work.D. The sample briefly presents the main views of the original, there is a footnote for the work, and there is a bibliographic entry containing more detailed information about the work.;Question 10 This question assumes a student attempting to quote, paraphrase, or summarize the following excerpt of text from Brundage?s Going to the Sources.?There are two basic types of footnotes (or endnotes): reference footnotes and content footnotes. The former documents a quotation, citation, or assertion that cites the bibliographic information on the source, including the page number (if applicable). This is the most common type of footnote, and your major concern with it is to format it correctly.?Which of the following examples represents an appropriately formatted paraphrase from the source?Answer A. Brundage states that reference footnotes and endnotes are more common than content footnotes. Reference footnotes help researchers determine original references. He reminds writers to include the resource?s bibliographic data as part of the appropriately formatted footnote.1.B. " There are two basic types of footnotes (or endnotes): reference footnotes and content footnotes ? [Reference footnotes are] is the most common type of footnote, and your major concern with [them] is to format [them] correctly '"1. C. Brundage explains the difference between reference and content footnotes1.D. The former documents a quotation, citation, or assertion that cites the bibliographic information on the source.

 

Paper#36106 | Written in 18-Jul-2015

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