5 Interviews Name of interviewee [last name, first name(s)] Interview or interview title if any. Name of interviewer preceded by a by [first name(s) last name(s)]. Title of publication date: pages if in text format. Untitled interview Ortiz, Orlando. By Enrique Padilla. (y)letrados July-September 2011: titled section devoted to interviews and headline interviewer Peccerelli, Fredy. “‘The Bones Tell the Story’: Revealing History’s Darker Days.” New York Times March 30, 2004: F2. Interview by the author of the paper where the reference is included and dated Litwack, Leon. Personal interview. April 12, 2004: F2. Government publications Name of government. Agency(ies). Title. Name of the congress, session if any. Place of publication: publisher, date. Government agency as the author Government of the United Mexican States. First Government Report. Mexico: Editorial de Gobierno
An introduction to the APA Style Introduction The American Psychological Association (APA) style is a guide for the requirements of scientific writing.
Manual of citations and bibliographical references
Constructivism, the parent of metacognitive theories, has changed the traditional view of learning as absorption of knowledge into a view of learning as active construction of knowledge. Students actively process information, using prior knowledge, skills, and strategies (Meichenbaum, 2017).
In short, they are able to think about what they have learned, as well as schedule their available time between activities to do other tasks and can know what is expected of them as a result of their efforts (Vicente and Barrosos, 2019).
It has been shown that metacognitive competence actually allows learners to organize, direct and control their own mental processes, adapting them to the needs of the task; it allows the construction of their own knowledge using personally developed cognitive strategies from the information contained (Dignath, Buettner and Langfeldt, 2008).
Some cognitive strategies in learning include rehearsal strategies that send information to memory (e.g., copying, underlining, note-taking), elaboration strategies that elevate information processing (e.g., paraphrasing, summarizing), and various organizational strategies (Dignath et al., 2008).
Styles of bibliographic references pdf
First, let’s talk about the terms in-text citations and parenthetical references. Although some people use these terms interchangeably, others separate them. Note that not everyone separates these terms, but for the purposes of my post today, I’m going to separate the two.
When you use the author’s name within your text to set your quote or paraphrased information, you must create an in-text citation. An in-text citation in APA format looks like this:
A parenthetical reference is necessary when you have not used the author’s name to establish the quote or paraphrase, so you need a full parenthetical reference after the shared information. A parenthetical reference in APA format looks like this:
Here, you will notice that I have all the same information in the parenthetical reference that I had above in the in-text citation, but I have presented the information all at once because I have not mentioned the author’s name when setting up the citation.
Quotes mla examples
Reference quotations (paraphrases) require the student to insert in the text the last name(s) of the author(s) referred to in his/her work, as well as the page(s) from which the information has been extracted.
Short textual quotations (less than four lines of prose or three lines of verse) are enclosed in quotation marks within the paragraph and the author’s last name and the page of the original source from which the quotation was taken must be mentioned.
When the textual quotation exceeds 40 words, it must be separated from the main text in a separate block and the quotation marks are eliminated. The paragraph should be indented half an inch. In this case the period goes before the parentheses.
They entirely refused to have it in bed with them, or even in their room, and I had no more sense, so, I put it on the landing of the stairs, hoping it would be gone on the morrow. By chance, or else attracted by hearing his voice, it crept to Mr. Earnshaw’s door, and there he found it on quitting his chamber. Inquiries were made as to how it got there; I was obliged to confess, and in recompense for my cowardice and inhumanity was sent out of the house. (Bronte 78)