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KANSAS STATE UNIVERSITY HONOR AND INTEGRITY SYSTEM FACULTY BROWN BAG SESSION SEPTEMBER 23, 2008 Technological Impact on Academic Integrity.

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Presentation on theme: "KANSAS STATE UNIVERSITY HONOR AND INTEGRITY SYSTEM FACULTY BROWN BAG SESSION SEPTEMBER 23, 2008 Technological Impact on Academic Integrity."— Presentation transcript:

1 KANSAS STATE UNIVERSITY HONOR AND INTEGRITY SYSTEM FACULTY BROWN BAG SESSION SEPTEMBER 23, 2008 Technological Impact on Academic Integrity

2 Overview Out-of-class technology In-class technology Distance Education What should faculty do? Questions for discussion

3 Out-of-Class Buying papers online Cutting and Pasting from online Computer hacking (files, K-State online, passwords, etc)

4 On-line Papers (just a few examples) Customwritings.com The Art of Relieving Students Pain All grade levels Directessay.com Buy-thesis.com Custom-essay.net 100% FREE of Plagiarism Students have the option of how much to buy (outline, literature review, entire paper, etc.) as well as have someone who has the same native language write the paper.

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6 Intentional Cutting and Pasting Online Research Wikipedia Google Ask.com Library Databases Ctrl-C and Ctrl-V Potentially modifying few words (misunderstanding of plagiarism)

7 Technological Hacking K-State Online (unpublished material) Passwords Lab Computers (not logging off) Borrowing of Technology (laptops, calculators, etc.) Files through K-State Networks

8 In Class Cell Phones Cameras PDAs Graphing Calculators Blackberries Using Technology to prepare for in class exam digitally-copies-notes-records-3d-audio Livescribe's Pulse Smartpen

9 Cell Phones Text Messaging Friends Google Cha Cha Pictures Silent mode

10 PDAs Microsoft Word Notepad Calculator Web Connection Bluetooth Technology iPAQ112classic-handheld-pda.jpg

11 Graphing Calculators Storing formulas For retrieval For use in the calculator Storing text

12 Blackberries Web Surfing Text Messaging Pictures Calculator File Storage content/uploads/image/vzw-blackberry- curve-8330.jpg

13 A Simple Printer This paper is printed with size 4-pt. font. shonesty_SIGCSE2003.pdf

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15 Distance Education Verification of student Proctoring Outside resources in exams/assignments

16 Options for Faculty Plagiarism Detection Software Assignments with specific goals/objectives (from E-cheating) Know what is online before the assignment (from E-cheating) Give students enough time to complete assignment (from E- cheating) Oral exams / presentations that describe research process (from E-cheating) Awareness of Technology (From Wired for Cheating) Create multiple versions of exams (From Wired for Cheating) Ban electronic equipment during an exam (From Wired for Cheating)

17 Educational Opportunities for Faculty Explain Honor and Integrity (from E-cheating) Define Plagiarism in your classroom

18 Other Resources Pictures from

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20 References Lass, R.N., Cera, C.D., Nanjappa, A., Char, B., Popyack, J., Herrmann, N., & Zoski, P. (2003, February). Academic Dishonesty in a High-Tech Environment. Session presented at SIGCSE Technical Symposium on Computer Science Education, Reno, Nevada. Retrieved September 20, 2008 from Martin, D.F. (2005). Plagiarism and technology: A tool for coping with plagiarism. Journal of Education for Business, 80 (3), McMurtry, K. (2001). E-cheating: Combating a 21 st century challenge. THE Journal (Technological Horizons in Education), 29 (4), Moran, C. (2008, September 23). Cellphones, handy tools for emergency alerts, can be used for cheating. The Chronicle of Higher Education. Retrieved September 23, 2008 from Wired for cheating. (2004). The Chronicle of Higher Education, 50 (45).

21 Secondary Resources Campbell, S.W. (2006). Perceptions of mobile phones in college classrooms: Ringing, cheating, and classroom policy. Communication Education, 55(3), Etter, S., Cramer, J.J., Finn, S. (2006). Origins of academic dishonesty: Ethical orientations and personality factors associated with attitudes about cheating with information technology. Journal of Research on Technology in Education, 39(2), Gismondi, A. (2006). The downside of the internet: Cheating and technology in higher education. Journal of College & Character, 7(5), 1-4.

22 Additional Information This information will be posted online at Contact information: Dr. David Allen, director, Dr. Camilla Roberts, assistant director, Honor & Integrity Office,

23 Questions for Discussion What are some ways that you have worked with students to uphold academic integrity in the technological advanced time? What forms of technical concerns do you see in your classroom? What successes and challenges have you had in your classroom in regards to academic integrity and technology?

24 Next Brown Bags Wednesday, October 22 in the Directors Conference Rooms of the Union (A New Definition of Plagiarism) Thursday, November 20 in the Directors Conference Rooms of the Union (When Academic Integrity is Grey)


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