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Music, like writing, can be plagiarized. G-Dragon was accused of illegally copying from American artist Flo-Rida You Decide.

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Presentation on theme: "Music, like writing, can be plagiarized. G-Dragon was accused of illegally copying from American artist Flo-Rida You Decide."— Presentation transcript:

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2 Music, like writing, can be plagiarized. G-Dragon was accused of illegally copying from American artist Flo-Rida You Decide

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4 Likewise, Lady Gaga is accused of plagiarizing from SNSD. You Decide

5 Plagiarism

6 Why is Plagiarism Important? Plagiarism simply means taking another’s ideas and using them as your own. It is a form of lying and stealing. In Academia, if you don’t report your sources, we cannot verify if your information is correct. People have failed classes, been fired, had their degrees taken away, and even been jailed for plagiarism. It’s very serious. Some have called Korea the “plagiarism capital of the world”. If you read the news, you would understand why. Let’s prove them wrong!

7 [ Plagiarism ] * Idea from Markgraf, J. (n.d.) “Plagiarism Quiz”. Retrieved from 1.Work with a partner. 2.The source excerpt is under “YOU READ”. 3.Decide if the paragraphs under “YOU WRITE” have been plagiarized. 4.Circle YES or NO

8 Is it Plagiarism? You read: “Nineteen percent of full-time freshmen say they spend only 1 to 5 hours per week preparing for classes…” From: Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002. You write: Nineteen percent of full-time freshmen say they spend only 1 to 5 hours per week preparing for classes. YES! You need to use quotes and to cite your source Corrected Version “Nineteen percent of full-time freshmen say they spend only 1 to 5 hours per week preparing for classes” (Young, 2002). Reference List Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002.

9 Is it Plagiarism? You read: “Nineteen percent of full-time freshmen say they spend only 1 to 5 hours per week preparing for classes…” From: Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002. You write: Nineteen percent of full-time freshmen say they spend only 1 to 5 hours per week preparing for classes. Reference List Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002. YES! You need to have in-text citations. Corrected Version “Nineteen percent of full-time freshmen say they spend only 1 to 5 hours per week preparing for classes” (Young, 2002). Reference List Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002.

10 You read : “The tip given most consistently by professors and college officials is that students should simply do their homework. The most commonly prescribed amount is at least two hours of class preparation for every hour spent in the classroom…” From: Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002 You write : College students should do their homework. No. Commonly known facts or ideas do not have to be cited. Is it Plagiarism?

11 You read : “The tip given most consistently by professors and college officials is that students should simply do their homework. The most commonly prescribed amount is at least two hours of class preparation for every hour spent in the classroom…” From: Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002 You write : According to Young (2002), many professors say that students should simply do their homework. Reference List Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002. Is it Plagiarism? Yes! If you use any words exactly, you must use quotes. Corrected Version According to Young (2002), many professors say “that students should simply do their homework.” Reference List Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002.

12 You read: "Students are studying about one-third as much as faculty say they ought to," said George D. Kuh, director of the survey and a professor of higher education at Indiana University at Bloomington. From: Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002 You write: According to George Kuh from Indiana University, “Students are studying about one- third as much as faculty say they ought to”. Yes! You must include the source in parentheses and list it in your references. Is it Plagiarism? Corrected Version According to George Kuh from Indiana University, “Students are studying about one-third as much as faculty say they ought to” (cited in Young, 2002). Reference List Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002.

13 You read : "Students are studying about one- third as much as faculty say they ought to, to do well," said George D. Kuh, director of the survey and a professor of higher education at Indiana University at Bloomington. From: Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002 You write : According to George D. Kuh from Indiana University at Bloomington, students study about one-third of the time that is expected by faculty. (Young, 2002) Reference List Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002. No. This is a proper paraphrase that cites its source and has a reference in the references list. Is it Plagiarism?

14 You read: "Students are studying about one-third as much as faculty say they ought to," said George D. Kuh, director of the survey and a professor of higher education at Indiana University at Bloomington. From: Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002 You write: Most students spend about one-third as much time studying as faculty say they should. Yes! You must credit your source if you paraphrase text. Is it Plagiarism? Corrected Version Most students “spend about one- third as much [time studying] as faculty say they should” (Young, 2002). Reference List Young, Jeffrey R. Homework? What Homework? Chronicle of Higher Education, 49 (15).12/6/2002.

15 [ Plagiarism ] There are two kinds of plagiarism: Deliberate ( 고의로 ) Copying an entire essay Having someone else write for you Buying an essay Accidental Forget or don’t cite Cite incorrectly Forget to quote [ F ] [ - p t s ]

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