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History: E300_Policies_Fall_11

Comparing version 1 with version 4

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- <h3>^-= FOR E300 ANALYSIS OF LITERARY FORMS, CSU FULLERTON FALL 2011 (7/19/11)=-^
+ <h3>^-=POLICIES FOR E300 ANALYSIS OF LITERARY FORMS, CSU FULLERTON FALL 2011 (7/19/11)=-^


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- <b>Plagiarism and Academic Dishonesty.</b> Plagiarism consists in using other people's specific language or paraphrased ideas without attribution. <b>Plagiarism in essays and cheating on tests will result in an "F" ''for the course -- not only for the assignment in question.'' Dishonesty in journal sets (copying other students' work, plagiarizing or relying almost entirely on Internet material, pasting the same response repeatedly, etc.) will result in an "F" for that journal set</b>. In severe or repeated cases, plagiarism can lead to suspension or even expulsion. Please refer to the <b>CSU Fullerton Catalog's Grading Policies.</b> Many less serious problems stem from lack of experience in consulting and incorporating sources, so please read the guides on <b>Citing Texts</b> and <b>Plagiphrasing</b>. Even honest failure to handle sources appropriately can affect grades because it reduces the scholarly effectiveness of one's work. There's nothing wrong with consulting online material (Spark Notes, Wikipedia entries, etc.) so long as you only mean to gain quick familiarity with a text's basic features and critical history and do not avoid making your own interpretation of the primary text. But you must always document your sources, whether you are paraphrasing them or quoting directly.
+ <b>Plagiarism and Academic Dishonesty.</b> Plagiarism consists in using other people's specific language or paraphrased ideas without attribution. Plagiarism in essays and cheating on tests will result in an "F" <i>for the course -- not only for the assignment in question.</i> Dishonesty in journal sets (copying other students' work, plagiarizing or relying almost entirely on Internet material, pasting the same response repeatedly, etc.) will result in an "F" for that journal set</b>. In severe or repeated cases, plagiarism can lead to suspension or even expulsion. Please refer to the <b>CSU Fullerton Catalog's Grading Policies.</b> Many less serious problems stem from lack of experience in consulting and incorporating sources, so please read the guides on <b>Citing Texts</b> and <b>Plagiphrasing</b>. Even honest failure to handle sources appropriately can affect grades because it reduces the scholarly effectiveness of one's work. There's nothing wrong with consulting online material (Spark Notes, Wikipedia entries, etc.) so long as you only mean to gain quick familiarity with a text's basic features and critical history and do not avoid making your own interpretation of the primary text. But you must always document your sources, whether you are paraphrasing them or quoting directly.


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