In-line or in-text citations help you give credit to an author for their work. When you don't cite someone else's work, it is considered plagiarism!
When you directly quote someone, be sure to include a page number in the citation.
Example in-line citations:
As Stevens reports, despite its usefulness, students found the OWL website challenging to navigate (2016).
Stevens (2016) discovered that students found the OWL website challenging to navigate.
Although it is a useful resource, students may find the OWL website challenging to navigate (Stevens, 2016).
"One of the assumptions underlying the use of indirect feedback on students' citation errors in their assignments was that if we pointed students to OWL, they would be able navigate to the correct sections and examples on the website and learn how to correct the highlighted errors on their own. The activity revealed, however, that half of the class was unsuccessful in finding an appropriate model on the site, which suggests that navigating the site is not intuitive for many students." (Stevens, 2016, p. 716)
Each of the citations you use in your project will need to have a full reference written out in your Resources page. You should have one reference for each article or item cited in the body of your project.
If you have an article or item listed in your Resources page that is NOT in the body of your presentation, this should be removed.
Use this checklist to format your Resources page!
Example Resources page:
Stevens, C. R. (2016). Citation generators, OWL, and the persistence of error-ridden references: an
assessment for learning approach to citation errors. The Journal of Academic Librarianship, 42(6),