Students often feel overwhelmed by the thought of creating the list of references that commonly appears at the end of the paper. Often that’s because the student has waited until the end to build it, has just finished their paper, and hasn’t taken the steps needed to make building the reference list – if not easy – at least less frustrating. Read on to find out how to make building a reference list easier. Continue reading Citing Sources: Building your Reference List
Today’s blog post is going to be short and sweet, because I get to brag a little but but don’t like to talk about myself.
I wrote a chapter for a book, and that book has been published, has landed in hard copy on my doorstep, and is for sale on Amazon. I’m chapter three.
I’m sure that someday I will become jaded to such things, but I suspect that day will be a long time coming.
The book is intended for use in undergraduate theory classes, for the purpose of bringing marginalized or forgotten theorists back into the classroom? Did you know that Max Weber’s wife, Marianne, was well-respected and well-known in her time — at one point more so than hubby Max?
You can buy it here, or tell your library that you want a copy 🙂
Most students have heard of plagiarism, and most also understand that plagiarism can have serious academic consequences (more about plagiarism in a later blog post). Many students, however, don’t have a good grasp of how to avoid plagiarizing even when they are trying not to. One strategy you can use is to take good notes while you are conducting your research.
You have a paper or project to do, and your teacher wants you to include academic “research.” In this post, I’ll show you some tips and tricks for getting the most out of the time you spend. A lot of students find the mechanics of database research to be overwhelming–by the end of this post, you should feel more confident.