guide to reference sources in higher education
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guide to reference sources in higher education by Peter P. Olevnik

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Published by Dept. of Higher Education, Faculty of Educational Studies, State University of New York at Buffalo in Buffalo .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Education, Higher -- Bibliography.,
  • Reference books -- Education (Higher) -- Bibliography.,
  • Bibliography -- Bibliography -- Education (Higher)

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Peter P. Olevnik.
SeriesOccasional papers series -- Dept. of Higher Education, Faculty of Educational Studies, State University of New York at Buffalo ; no. 3
The Physical Object
Pagination38 leaves ;
Number of Pages38
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13591728M

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How to format your references using the Research in Higher Education citation style. This is a short guide how to format citations and the bibliography in a manuscript for Research in Higher a complete guide how to prepare your manuscript refer to the journal's instructions to authors.. Using reference management software. Literature on American higher education has grown enormously. This volume is a guide to reference sources on higher education in America. The book contains entries for roughly titles, published between and Each entry includes a descriptive annotation. Included are books, monographs, government publications, and other : Peter P. Olevnik, Betty Chan, Sarah L. Hammond, Gregory M. Toth. The purpose of this guide is to provide information about the key reference and information resources in the field of education. Sources include items published from through , with selective inclusion of significant or unique works published prior to The guide is divided into 14 categories that reflect different aspects of education: general education sources; educational Author: Nancy Patricia O'Brien.   Education: A Guide to Reference and Information Sources (Reference Sources in the Social Sciences Series) [Buttlar, Lois] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Education: A Guide to Reference and Information Sources (Reference Sources in the Social Sciences Series).

This guide provides an introduction to reference sources in the collections of UW-Madison Libraries. What are reference sources? Reference sources are authoritative works to which you can refer for specific answers or information. There are many types of reference sources such as dictionaries, encyclopedias, directories, and more.   Education: A Guide to Reference and Information Sources Published in it is now a bit out of date but still has useful information about key reference and information resources in education. Held in the Graduate Library: Z O27 In Brown v. Board of Education (), the Supreme Court ruled racial segregation in schools unconstitutional. Note: Italicize the case name when it appears in the text of your paper. Statutes. Reference format: Name of Act, Title Source § Section Number (Year). URL. Sample reference entry for a federal statute. The paragraphs are identical, except for the absence of citations from paragraph 1. The first paragraph may be just as interesting as the second, but within an academic context, a context that requires you to show from where you have taken ideas, the second has far more authority, it is more persuasive.

COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.   Charts detail how to create a reference for a journal article, book, and a book chapter. APA Style Reference Examples This page offers links to example references for common types of materials such as journal articles, magazine articles, books, chapters from edited books, dissertations, etc.   Title of the book. Note: For works that stand alone (e.g. books, reports), italicize the title. Only capitalize the first word of the title and subtitle and any proper nouns. (Edition). Note: If there is an edition or volume, include it in parentheses and use abbreviations of ed. or vol. Publisher.   Secondary sources (citation within citation) Sometimes an author writes about research that someone else has done, but you are unable to track down the original research document. In this case, only include the source you did consult in your references because you did .