Finding type of citation. An in-text citation

Finding Sources

Cuong Le

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Grantham University





The differences between quoting, paraphrasing, and
summarizing is that all three is shorter than the original work of the author.
Paraphrased works is condensed slightly from the original passage. Summarizing
is putting the main ideas of the original work into your own words. While
quoting is the identical works of the author and much match word for word.
Researchers are required to provide in-text citations and a References page
for all three type of citation. An in-text citation is required whenever you use
quote, paraphrase or summarize a research paper and idea. Three ways to avoid
plagiarism is by providing proper citation when quoting, paraphrasing and
summarizing. If you borrow any ideas from someone or a text, you must include
a citation and cite the original source. Discuss the borrowed material and how
it relates to your point or paper. Never copy or purchase an online articles
or papers.



How many sources
are listed in Search Results?      32,491

is the range of years covered in the search?      1951-2018

many magazine articles? 1,619

many scholarly sources (academic journals)?     30,183

What is the title of the first
scholarly article that appears?  Alliance members’ roles in collective
field-building: an assessment of leadership and championship within the Population Health Intervention
Research Initiative for Canada.

On the right hand side of the screen under “Tools”,
click on “Cite” and copy the APA citation in the space below:

Ruggiero, E., Kishchuk, N., Viehbeck, S., Edwards, N., Robinson, K., Riley, B.,
& Fowler, H. S. (2017). Alliance members’ roles in collective
field-building: an assessment of leadership and championship within the
Population Health Intervention Research Initiative for Canada. Health Research Policy & Systems, 151-11. doi:10.1186/s12961-017-0265-x

List the author(s) for the second
source displayed in your search results.

Perlman, S. E., McVeigh, K. H., Thorpe, L.
E., Jacobson, L., Greene, C. M., & Gwynn, R. C. (2017). Innovations in
Population Health Surveillance: Using Electronic Health Records for Chronic
Disease Surveillance. American Journal Of Public
Health, 107(6), 853-857.

Write the authors’
affiliations in the space below:

           1New York City Department
of Health and
Mental Hygiene, Queens, NY
                              2New York University School of Medicine Department of Population Health, New York, NY

Write the authors’
qualifications (i.e. affiliation with a University or organization, or other
information that points to the author as a qualified expert) in the space

Sharon E. Perlman,
Katharine H. McVeigh, and R. Charon Gwynn are, and at the time of this study
Carolyn M. Greene and Laura Jacobson were, with the New York City Department of
Health and Mental Hygiene, Queens, NY. Lorna E. Thorpe is with the New York
University School of Medicine Department of Population Health, New York, NY.

whom should you write if you have questions about the article?

Sharon E Perlman,
Division of Epidemiology, NYC Department of Health, 42-09 28th Street, CN#6,
New York, NY 11101 (e-mail: [email protected]

How many sources are now displayed in the “Search
Results”?        9,467

How many sources does EBSCO have in the Academic Search
Complete?  12

How many scholarly articles on Population Health
Ethics?  10

What is the first article that appears? 

Toxic Ethics: Environmental Genomics and
the Health of Populations.




Word choice refers
to a writer’s selection of words as
determined by a number of factors, including meaning (both denotative and
connotative), specificity, and level of diction, tone, and audience. Another
term for word choice is
diction. Word choice is
an essential ingredient of style. Word
choice is an important part
of any type of writing–especially content writing. Selecting precise words will help you increase the
impact you create on your audience. The best writing creates a vivid picture in
the reader’s mind. Well-selected words appeal
to the senses. The exact words that
you choose affect tone,
attitude, imagery, and, voice. Just as with your speaking tone, your written tone can reveal any emotion or
attitude a person can feel. Tone can
be positive or negative, happy or sad, angry or peaceful, hopeful or desperate,
and so on. The denotation of a word is
its definition, but the
connotation is the extra feeling that a word carries. Using words with different connotations can really change the meaning of a sentence and
the tone, which means the
attitude of the speaker.



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