This policy should be read in conjunction with the following documents:
It is the student’s responsibility to:
It is the responsibility of the teacher to:
A list of all sources of information should be provided at the end of every piece of work under the heading ‘References’. Items should be listed in alphabetical order, by author if there is one, or by title if there is no author. References will be included in the teacher’s assessment of the work.
Any sources of information which a student uses should be listed at the end of the assessment and refer to the sources of information obtained. See the examples below for a minimum referencing standard.
A list of all sources of information should be provided at the end of every piece of work under the heading ‘References’, using the following layout. Items should be listed in alphabetical order by author if there is one, or by title if there is no author.
Note that one column should be used for the author and another for all the other information. If there is no author given, leave the column blank for that item.
Haddock, K. Modern Earthmoving Machines. (Hudon, Wisconsin: Iconografix, 2011), pp. 18-25.
Talbott, S. ‘Now for a Moscow Peace Conference’, Time Australia. Vol. 6, No. 45, 11 November 2001, p. 20.
Comstock, G. ‘Television’, World Book Encyclopedia. Vol. 19. (Chicago: World Book, 2014), pp. 110-129.
Seven Nightly News [Television broadcast]. Perth: TVW Enterprises. 16 February 2014.
Rehoboth Christian College Home Page [Online], World Wide Web: URL: http://rehoboth.wa.edu.au (Accessed 16 February 2014) (or whatever the date the student last accessed it was).
Any information taken from another source must be acknowledge in the following way, whether the wording has been altered or not. After the information, the author’s surname, the publication date of the source, and the page number on which the information is found should be written in brackets. The correct layout is as follows:
(Comstock, 1990: 125)
Any information taken directly from another source must be written inside inverted commas and then acknowledged. For example:
‘The Canadian people own about 12 million television sets, or 474 for every 1,000 people’ (Comstock, 2014: 125).
Any information taken from another source where the student has altered the wording slightly should not be written in inverted commas, but must still be acknowledge as shown:
There are 474 television sets for every 1,000 people in Canada (Comstock, 2014: 125).
Powered by BetterDocs