Plagiarism and Academic Integrity
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Discussion for Plagiarism and Academic Integrity
Patricia Hardesty (Librarian)
Ellen Beattie (Faculty)
Varied examples of how academic dishonesty can occur. The tutorial touches on the academic consequences of academic dishonesty. An important point about the unacceptable practice of recycling work from other classes is addressed.
Leah Bergman (Staff)
Great way to get students to think about plagiarism. Very interactive.
Jeff Tannen (Faculty)
Francine Byrnes (Staff)
Joanie Chavis (Faculty)
This was a very effective tool. The quality of content was excellent. There
were valid concepts for plagarism in the form of a short play which was
narrated. There was also use of a quiz for the students as the story unfolded.
The potential effectiveness as a teaching and learning tool was excellent. The
software was easy to use. The description of the topic had key elements which
stated possible problems with plagarism. There were many tools which
demonstrated the problem by using case by case
scenarios. I feel that the learning objective was met because of the many types
of problems to plagarism that the simulation answered.
This was a dynamic source! I enjoyed it so much that I immediately told my other
librarians that they should look at this since we teach a library bilbiographic
instruction class. This is a tool that is definitely needed
feel very confident in using this because the ease of use for some of our
students would not be an issue.
Barbra Bied Sperling (Staff)
goes into enough to be useful. It is a fun, interactive site.