Plagiarism in College Work Essay example - AhlynewsInfo

Plagiarism in College Work Essay example



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Make sure you do not plagiarise anyone elses work, even accidentally, as the consequences can be severe. Find out what plagiarism is and how to avoid it.

UCL uses a sophisticated detection system (Turnitin®) to scan work for evidence of plagiarism. This system has access to billions of sources worldwide including websites and journals, as well as work previously submitted to UCL and other universities. Most departments will need your work to be submitted electronically as well as in paper form.

Your course tutors will advise you if you need to submit your work through Turnitin. If you do, they will also tell you whether this should be done using Turnitin or done through Moodle.

Find out more about submitting your work via Turnitin in Moodle

Plagiarism: a definition

Plagiarism is defined as the presentation of another person’s thoughts or words or artefacts or software as though they were your own. Any quotation from the published or unpublished works of other persons must, therefore, be clearly identified as such by being placed inside quotation marks, and you should identify your sources as accurately and fully as possible. A series of short quotations from several different sources, if not clearly identified as such, constitutes plagiarism just as much as does a single unacknowledged long quotation from a single source. If you summarise another person’s ideas, judgements, figures, software or diagrams, a reference to that person in the text must be made and the work referred to must be included in the bibliography.

Using ‘ghost-writing’ agencies or getting someone else to write your essays or reports, or use of outside word-processing agencies which offer correction or improvement of English is strictly forbidden, and anyone who makes use of these services is liable for an academic penalty.

Use of unacknowledged information downloaded from the internet also constitutes plagiarism.

It is also forbidden to reproduce material which you have used in other work/assessment for the course or programmes concerned. Students should be aware of this ‘self-plagiarism’. If in doubt, ask your Personal Tutor or another appropriate teacher.

Failure to observe any of the provisions of this policy or of approved departmental guidelines constitutes an examination offence under UCL and University Regulations. Examination offences will normally be treated as cheating or irregularities under the Regulations in respect of Examination Irregularities. Under these Regulations students found to have committed an offence may be excluded from all further examinations of UCL or the University or of both.

Read the Examination Irregularities regulations

The expression of original ideas is considered intellectual property, and is protected by copyright laws, just like original inventions. Almost all forms of expression fall under copyright protection as long as they are recorded in some way, such as in a book or a computer file.

Plagiarism is:

  • submitting someone else’s work as your own
  • copying words or ideas from someone else without giving credit
  • failing to put a quotation in quotation marks
  • giving incorrect information about the source of a quotation
  • changing words but copying the sentence structure of a source without giving credit
  • copying so many words or ideas from a source that it makes up the majority of your work, whether you give credit or not

Changing the words of an original source is not sufficient to prevent plagiarism. If you have retained the essential idea of an original source, and have not cited it, then no matter how drastically you may have altered its context or presentation, you have still plagiarized.

The penalties for plagiarism can be severe, ranging from failure of classes to expulsion from academic institutions.

Unintentional plagiarism

It doesn’t matter if you intend to plagiarise or not. In the eyes of the law, and most publishers and academic institutions, any form of plagiarism is an offence that demands sacntion or punishment. This may result in a failing grade for the work, and possibly for the course.

Plagiarism is almost always a symptom of other educational problems.

Plagiarism that is unintentional can be caused by:

  • misunderstanding standard citation procedure
  • over-reliance on the original source material
  • following practices encouraged or accepted in previous educational experience or culture
  • not fully understanding when group work ceases and individual work begins
  • compensating for poor English language skills
  • poor note-taking practice

Intentional plagiarism can be the result of:

  • leaving the work to the last minute and taking the easy option
  • needing to succeed
  • sheer panic
  • thinking that it is easy to get away with it
  • having problems with the workload
  • sensing that the teacher will not mind

What you can and can’t do at UCL

You can’t:

  • cut and paste from electronic journals, websites or other sources to create a piece of work
  • use someone else’s work as your own
  • recycle essays or practical work of other people or your own (this is self plagiarism)
  • employ a professional ghostwriting firm or anyone else to produce work for you
  • produce a piece of work based on someone else’s ideas without citing them

You can quote from sources providing you use quotation marks and cite the source. This includes websites.

Read the UCL Library guide on how to cite references

You can paraphrase, or take information from a piece of work and rewrite it in a new form, but you must still mention the source. In the case of joint practical or project work (or some group projects) individuals may use the same data, but the interpretation and conclusions derived from that data must be your own.

Most cases of plagiarism can be avoided, however, by citing sources. Simply acknowledging that certain material has been borrowed, and providing your audience with the information necessary to find that source, is usually enough to prevent plagiarism. See the UCL document on how you should cite your references and referencing styles .

UCL is subject to the University of London’s General Regulations for Internal Students and the policy detailed above has been drawn up in accordance with those Regulations.

UCL Academic Manual

The Examination Irregularities & Plagiarism regulations set how UCL will investigate and penalise any conduct which is likely to affect the standards of the qualifications awarded by UCL.

Find out more

The Irish Times
Fri, Sep 7, 2018

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Essays for sale: a new wave of plagiarism

Students who use online essay-writing services face sanction if caught. As for the final product, our experiment suggests such work is far from guaranteed to pass

Ronan Smyth

Essay-writing services might be attractive to under-pressure students, but using them constitutes plagiarism. Photograph: Steve Debenport/iStock

Essay-writing services might be attractive to under-pressure students, but using them constitutes plagiarism. Photograph: Steve Debenport/iStock



You have an avalanche of assessments, a flurry of essay deadlines and your exams are just around the corner.

So, when you see an advert for a company offering to write your essays for you, it sounds like an easy way out.

Google banned these adverts several years ago amid claims they were threatening the integrity of university degrees. Facebook , however, doesn’t seem to have followed suit, and adverts on the social-media site regularly tempt students with the lure of paid-for assignments.

What happens when you sign up for their services? We decided to try 9papers .com, one of the services that advertises regularly on Facebook.

It works on a bidding system, whereby writers bid on projects, with some of the more experienced writers asking for more on account of their experience.

It sounds simple: upload your essay title, choose the writer, and your payment is held by the site until the essay is written by the winning bidder. When completed, it is reviewed by both parties and the writer is paid.

We posted an advert for a 2,500-word sociology essay to be completed within a week. The title? “Critically discuss the contribution that the internet can make to the ‘public sphere’. Does the internet promote or threaten open, rational and democratic discussion in civil society?”

Within minutes we had numerous offers ranging from $20 to $80, with a few offering an impressive 24-hour turnaround.

We selected “KennyKitchens”. To date, he claims to have completed 355 works, with 243 positive reviews and one negative one. He says his subject matters range from political science, business and marketing to English and literature.

So, we forked out $70 for his services (although it came to only $60 because of the $10 discount offered for first-time users).

KennyKitchens soon set to work and, hey presto, three days later a completed essay was available for review.

But, more importantly, was it any good? The effort was – to put it diplomatically – mixed.

Structurally, it seemed okay: it had an introduction, a middle and an end. But it read like a machine. The piece lacked any real coherence. It was riddled with grammatical errors. All in all, it read like a weirdly vacuous piece of work. Still, maybe it was passable?

Rigorous testing

Would this essay be red-flagged for plagiarism? Colleges nowadays have access to a range of computer programmes, such as Turnitin and Safeassign, that test whether articles have been copied from other academic texts.

However, these programmes only work if they detect parts of the essay that exist elsewhere; they might not flag plagiarised content if they are custom-written pieces.

To test the essay, we put it through Safeassign and it came back clean.

But it’s not just the plagiarism-detection programmes: it has to get past the beady eye of a lecturer. We presented the essay to a number of lecturers in communications and media without telling them about its origins.

Dr Eddie Brennan , media sociologist at DIT, described the end product as “profoundly wrong”.

“The way it’s written it seems like someone got an algorithm, scanned related texts and wrote around it,” said Dr Brennan, adding that the paper’s structure was correct but the writing and content was “bonkers”.

Dr Ken Murphy , a lecturer in DIT’s school of media, said the essay “goes against everything I’ve taught” and is “factually inaccurate”.

Both lecturers said the essay would fail if it was handed in.

It’s difficult to say how commonly these services are being used, but colleges are increasingly aware of plagiarism on campus.

There have been about 1,000 cases of students in Ireland being disciplined for plagiarism since 2010, and the numbers are on the rise (see panel).

In the UK, some academics have warned that essay-writing services are behind an “epidemic” of plagiarism.

Dr Mark Glynn of DCU’s teaching enhancement unit said most detected plagiarism tends to involve students simply cutting and pasting in a section and putting inverted commas around it.

“Students don’t realise that this is plagiarism, but these [essay-writing] services are blatant plagiarism,” he says.

Trinity College Dublin’s education officer, Molly Kenny , said these services were difficult to detect, adding that it was ridiculous that Facebook would advertise such services to students. Facebook did not respond to requests for comment.

DIT’s vice-president for education, Gareth Walker-Ayers, says any student using such a service was doing themselves a disservice.

“It’s dangerous for students to use something like this, because if it’s stolen or reproduced elsewhere and you’re caught out in the assignment, there is no defence. Students would be just leaving themselves vulnerable,” he says.

Essay-writing services, however, insist they have a legitimate role in supporting students.

An Irish service

An Irish example of these services is a website called Write My Assignments. It describes itself as “an online education development company offering support to private individuals and businesses by qualified writers and researchers.”

Louise Foley , who runs the site, says it offers “a broad range of services to private individuals including educational support, from one-to-one grinds to notes and sample papers.

“Our work always belongs to us and all clients are expected to use and reference it as they would any other online source,” she says. In the terms and conditions of the website they state they do not condone plagiarism.

Foley says the site and demands for their services continue to grow. They give out about 400 quotes a year and complete roughly 350 projects.

Foley would not say which universities and institutes give them the most work.

She confirmed that the majority of work was at BA and MA level and the disciplines that were most requested included nursing, business and early-learning years.

In some countries there has been an effort to reduce the impact of these services. It is now illegal in New Zealand for someone to offer a service that would include completing assignments, providing answers to exams or sitting an exam for other students.

The penalty for breaking this law is a fine of up to $10,000 New Zealand dollars (about €6,000).

Glynn says this could be an option in Ireland: “I would endorse it if it came in here – enforcing it is the challenge – anything to discourage student plagiarism.”

Students should be aware that using these services can be risky, potentially expensive and, in the end, the product might not be worth the paper it’s written on.

Since the 2010-2011 academic year, there have been almost 1,000 cases of students disciplined for plagiarism across the Irish higher-education sector.

If anything, the number of cases is on the rise, with 236 cases recorded in the last academic year alone.

The real number is likely to be significantly higher, given that UCD, UCC, University of Maynooth and the Institute of Technology Blanchardstown had not provided figures at the time of going to print.

Of the colleges that supplied figures, the Institute of Technology Tallaght topped the list of detected cases of plagiarism (206), followed by the University of Limerick (162) and DIT (143).

All colleges reported that students were disciplined under their codes of conduct.

Institute of Technology Tallaght has one of the most extensive approaches to dealing with plagiarism, involving a sliding case of penalties, ranging from written warnings to potential disqualification from the institution.



  • Topics:
  • Eddie Brennan
  • Gareth Walker Ayers
  • Ken Murphy
  • Louise Foley
  • Mark Glynn
  • Molly Kenny
  • Ronan Smyth
  • Institute Of Technology Blanchardstown
  • Institute Of Technology Tallaght
  • Trinity College Dublin
  • University College Cork
  • University Of Maynooth
  • University of Limerick
  • 9papers
  • BA
  • Dcu
  • Facebook
  • Google
  • Ma
  • Ireland
  • New Zealand
  • United Kingdom



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1729 Words | 7 Pages

researching topics and sharing ideas, these same students are faced with the temptation to simply copy and paste information as they find it. Instances of plagiarism are on the rise, yet teachers are in a position where they cannot discontinue this type of assessment. Therefore, teachers face the question: How can we stop the rise of plagiarism among students?
Since teachers have given assessments of any kind, students have attempted to find ways to cheat. Whether they were looking at another…

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The Different Types of Plagiarism Essay

967 Words | 4 Pages

Plagiarism is very frequently talked about in all types of settings. Plagiarism is considered a fraud or a scam in most cases. Plagiarism is most commonly heard about and mentioned in a school environment. Since plagiarism is pretty must defined as copying somebody else’s words or ideas as their own without giving credit to the proper author or writer, it makes this issue more commonly widespread than rare in all school settings. The demand of paper work and writing assignments can be overwhelming…

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Plagiarism On The Increase Essay

1236 Words | 5 Pages

Plagiarism seems to be an increasing problem in today’s society, especially on college and university campuses, with the immense resources presently available to people. Previously, individuals were restricted to finding information in resources such as books, magazines, journals, encyclopedias and newspapers, but with the technology and the growth and popularity of the Internet, plagiarism has truly become an issue. There seems to be a direct correlation with the increasing use of the Internet…

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Students and Plagiarism

587 Words | 2 Pages

to avoid plagiarism. In some cases, plagiarism is unintentional because students were never taught proper methods for researching and writing papers. In other cases, students feel so pressured balancing coursework with the demands of a job or family perhaps both that they resort to plagiarism in order to complete their assignments. Some students excuse plagiarism with the claim that “everyone does it,” and it is a matter of keeping up with peers. None of these scenarios makes plagiarism acceptable…

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The Problem of Plagiarism Literature Review

2696 Words | 11 Pages

The Problem of Plagiarism:
Literature Review Selection
Melinda “Mindy” L. Boucher
Lower Columbia College

The Problem
Students routinely hand in papers in which the writing is so complex and the vocabulary so sophisticated that there is doubt that they were written in the students’ own words. When samples of the writing are typed into a Google search engine, sentences and whole paragraphs are found to be a match. Students are confronted with the plagiarism and given information…

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Plagiarism Must Stop

658 Words | 3 Pages

Plagiarism is the practice of taking someone else’s work or ideas and using them as one’s own. It seems simple and not hard to comprehend, but some students do not realize when they plagiarize. Students do not know that copying from Wikipedia, which may contain no author, is plagiarizing if the work is not cited. With the use of technology and easy access to answers or completed essays, original work sounds too complicated for students who would rather spend their time doing more enjoyable things…

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The Silent Harm of Plagiarism Essay

1009 Words | 5 Pages

mind when we think about plagiarism, many people may think of theft or the act of stealing intellectual property. According to Webster-Merriams’ dictionary, plagiarism is “the act stealing and passing off (the ideas and words of others) as one’s own” (Webster-Merriam). Webster seems to have left a little something out. Plagiarism is not just the act of stealing one’s work. It is also the result of ethical deterioration of academic integrity. In the discussion of plagiarism, a controversial issue is…

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Plagiarism Essay

1189 Words | 5 Pages


For many, many years schools have been trying to stop students from plagiarizing materials. Detecting this plagiarism used to be easy because students only had access to books in the library, magazines, and encyclopedias. However, as the popularity of the Internet increased, so did the number of essays and papers being plagiarized. Students can easily go onto the internet and in no time at all find and essay on their topic of choice. For a certain fee they can buy the essay and…

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Internet Plagiarism Essay

1563 Words | 7 Pages

Internet Plagiarism

Plagiarism used to be easy to catch. It always took real work for a student to try to pass off someone else’s work as his or her own. Different sources of plagiarizing included copying texts from the library and buying old papers off of other students. There were not many resources to choose from where a student’s topic was contained. That has now changed. There is a little thing called the Internet. It has revolutionized the plagiarism world and made it a little more difficult…

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Plagiarism: Discussion Questions

1079 Words | 4 Pages


Define plagiarism in your own words. What do you think plagiarism means? Illustrate your discussion with hypothetical examples. Why is plagiarism a serious problem? What is your opinion of the impact of the Internet and all its resources on academic integrity? How can plagiarism be avoided? One definition of plagiarism is that it is “theft of intellectual property.” Do you agree with this assessment? Why or why not? What suggestions would you offer to eliminate both inadvertent and deliberate…

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Essay on Plagiarism

1832 Words | 8 Pages

“Immature poets imitate; mature poets steal” – TS Eliot
Plagiarism is, as defined by the Council of Writing Program Administrators, is “in an instructional setting, plagiarism occurs when a writer deliberately uses someone else’s language, ideas or other original (not common-knowledge) without acknowledging its source.” Plagiarism is a nice word for cheating. [1]
Analyzing that sentence, “deliberately” and “without acknowledging its source” are the keywords that cause a lot of confusion in the…

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Cheating and Plagiarism – The Plague of Plagiarism Essay

1024 Words | 5 Pages

The Plague of Plagiarism

Simply defined, the word plagiarism means “the unauthorized use of the language and thoughts of another author and the representation of them as one’s own” (“Plagiarism”). While many students understand and comprehend the first clause of this definition, many encounter problems with the second part – the thoughts part. Many students in today’s educational system are frequently unable to develop their own thoughts, opinions, and ideas relating to the subject…

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Plagiarism and the Internet Essay

603 Words | 3 Pages

Plagiarism and the Internet

Plagiarism is a major problem in colleges around the world. In a study by the Psychological Record, it was found that at least thirty six percent of undergraduates have confessed to plagiarism (Statistics, 1). Plagiarism is the unethical act of stealing ideas, thoughts, and feelings from others without giving the author proper credit. Today, it has become such a serious issue that there are resources available for teachers to identify plagiarism and…

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Plagiarism: A Serious Crime Essay

664 Words | 3 Pages

Plagiarism: A Serious Crime

Plagiarism is a serious crime and should be treated seriously by anyone who chooses to plagiarize. Plagiarism should not be treated lightly and is something that needs to be thought about thoroughly before anyone decides that he or she wants to plagiarize. It is nothing needs to be ignored or brushed off like itðs nothing and the person can get away with it.

People spend too much time thinking, writing, experimenting or working for someone…

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The Problems of Plagiarism Essay

1199 Words | 5 Pages

Plagiarism is an academic misconduct in which students use someone’s ideas or information in their work without proper referencing. While western culture insists that sources of words, ideas, images, sounds be documented for academic purposes, “plagiarism is now recognized as a serious problem especially in university where students are just copying words from web sites or someone else’s work” (The Owl At Purdue, 2007 ). According to East (2006, p.16), “many Australian universities are now developing…

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Internet Plagiarism Essay

1355 Words | 6 Pages

Internet Plagiarism, the problems affect on teachers and students as well as solutions to detect this problem.

II. Definition of Internet Plagiarism

What Internet Plagiarism is

Internet Plagiarism hasn¡¦t been easy as it is today . Before the Internet age , resources were limited so when students used to plagiarize the risk of detection was very high and they used to be caught easily and either asked to rewrite the research paper or they get no mark for it.
Internet Plagiarism is defined…

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How to Beat Online Plagiarism

1462 Words | 6 Pages

How to Beat Online Plagiarism

Plagiarism is best described as copying someone else’s work and putting your name on it without giving the original author any credit for his or her work. It is a problem that has existed in academia for centuries, since the creation of text documents. Original methods of plagiarism were limited, however, to copying by hand the work of another person from sources found in libraries and other books and magazines. This form of plagiarism, while it still existed was…

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How to Avoid Plagiarism Essay

911 Words | 4 Pages

Plagiarism, conventionally defined as literary theft, is the stealing and replication of the original ideas of another person without requesting for consent or crediting the author of a recorded or authored work (Heath 4). It may take several forms, for example, presenting an idea as original even though it has been derived from an existing source, or even neglecting to put quotation marks when quoting a sentence from borrowed work. In as much as plagiarism is widely regarded as a bad…

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Using a Plagiarism Checker

716 Words | 3 Pages

To use this plagiarism checker, please copy and paste your content in the box below, and then click on the big green button that says “Check for plagiarism!” then sit back and watch as your article is scanned for duplicated content. To use this plagiarism checker, please copy and paste your content in the box below, and then click on the big green button that says “Check for plagiarism!” then sit back and watch as your article is scanned for duplicated content.To use this plagiarism checker, please…

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Plagiarism and Citation Essay

949 Words | 4 Pages


Writing can be a difficult task for some people. For those people, before they start writing, the first thing they do is probably idea gathering, maybe looking for relate article on newspaper or magazine, look up some definition in the dictionary, check the World Wide Web, or even take a trip to the library. Often, they found what they are looking for, and before they know it, they start copying it, maybe a couple of word, few sentence, other people¡¦s idea, or they even copy the…

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Plagiarism in an Academic Environment

2501 Words | 11 Pages

Plagiarism in an Academic environment

In the Academic world today, the rising incidences of plagiarism are putting more schools and universities on high alert, and zeroing in on how to detect and prevent it. Academic institution’s often have a Student Code of Academic Integrity. Students, whom are caught cheating, can be given warnings, bad grades or even expelled out of school. Today, information is flowing freely and with ease through the Internet. Having this option would make students…

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Turnitin Whitepaper Plagiarism Web

2440 Words | 10 Pages

WHITE PAPER Plagiarism and the Web: Myths and Realities
An Analytical Study on Where Students Find Unoriginal Content on the Internet

Prevent Plagiarism. Engage Students.

Table of Contents

1.0 Summary ………………………………………………………………………………………………………. 3 2.0 Introduction …………………………………………………………………………………………………… 4 3.0 Popular Content…

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Reflections on Library Tour and Plagiarism

703 Words | 3 Pages

Reflections on Library Tour and Plagiarism

Plagiarism is seen everywhere in the world today. It is not just in educational settings across the countries of the world but also recognized in the workplace when stealing ideas or original plans. This is now noticed as the fastest and sometimes most efficient thing to do among the students in enrolled in high level classes and even college classes, but, it is the students and workers who should be blamed for this newly recognized strategy…

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Plagiarism in Research Writing Essay

1052 Words | 5 Pages

Plagiarism comes about when a person uses words or ideas from another person’s work but fails to credit the source of the ideas or words. Scholarly work of any nature mainly requires the writing of dissertations, treatises or term papers in the world of academia. Students in institutions of higher learning, as part of the course work, carry out research and present their results in the form of dissertations or term papers. The assignments’ formatting usually follows standards namely the American…

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Plagiarism Essay

2916 Words | 12 Pages


When we have an idea or insight, rarely is it the first time it has ever occurred to an individual. Furthermore, what we learn through formal education, dialogue, and reading (for those who pay attention) becomes an integral part of our thought–we assimilate the ideas of others. Thus, what we may think and say is not necessarily of our own origin, but rather it is a conglomeration of the ideas of others in conjunction with our own native thoughts and understanding–such is human nature…

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Plagiarism Essay

1731 Words | 7 Pages

missing works cited

Plagiarism is a distinguished sounding word. One would almost think that it sounds like some lofty philosophical ideal named for the great Greek teacher Plagiarus, something to be aspired to. This is not so. Plagiarism is in fact a moral misdemeanor, and an academic felony. By definition, plagiarism is “a piece of writing that has been copied from someone else and is presented as being your own work.” Socrates, Plato and Aristotle would have frowned on such a practice…

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Plagiarism: Adjusting the Consequence Essay

1032 Words | 5 Pages

1 Most universities believe students should be expelled immediately due to the acts of plagiarism. But is it really safe to jump to such an extreme conclusion for an action that in most cases, require some sort of investigation or trial? For many years, universities have battled students on this particular subject. Plagiarism has levels that should be dealt with by first locating the cause, examining the evidence, and determining whether it was purposely planned or not. Students, just like their…

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Essay on How to Avoid Plagiarism

1228 Words | 5 Pages

Avoid Plagiarism

Plagiarism is a growing problem in universities (Matheson & Starr 2013) and becoming too common in the scientific world (Ober et al. 2012). Hence it is important for students as well as researchers to know how to avoid plagiarism. Before discussing the ways to avoid plagiarism, this paper discusses the definition, the types and reasons for plagiarism.

“Copying’ or “borrowing” someone else’s words or ideas may perhaps be the more inoffensive way of explaining plagiarism. However…

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Plagiarism in College Writing

1077 Words | 5 Pages

Plagiarism in College Writing

Plagiarism occurs in many forms. Self-plagiarism and inadvertent plagiarism are two forms of plagiarism. Students plagiarize for many reasons. Self-plagiarism is a form of plagiarism that is difficult to detect and often over looked. Inadvertent plagiarism is often caused by sloppy work and poor citation preparation skills. Proper education and practicing citations along with the use of online tools will assist the student in…

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738 Words | 3 Pages

Avoiding Plagiarism

Many people think of plagiarism as intentional cheating, and believe that someone must be intending to steal someone else’s work and take credit for it as his own in order to be plagiarizing that material. However, the reality is that plagiarism is both more complex and simpler than that definition. Plagiarism is using someone else’s work and representing it as one’s own, but it is a more serious offense than simply copying from another person. Borrowing someone’s words or…

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