Referencing is a key part of the School's Academic Integrity policies and procedures. Referencing is the way you show you are being honest and making it clear what is your work, what isn't, and where you got your information. Copyright refers to who owns the work (text, images, data, and so forth) you are using, and whether you have permission to use the work.
See the following sections for general rules on how to do APA referencing. Use CiteMaker to build your references, especially if you need to build a more detailed reference, for example a reference with two or more authors. Don't forget the Library catalogue and many of the Kerferd Library products and services such as Britannica, EBSOChost, and JSTOR also have in built reference help.
NOTE: There are some differences depending on whether you are referencing an image from a book or from the web. For details see:
Creator surname, Initials. (year published). Title of work. [Format]. In Title of book (page number). Place of publication: Publisher.
Creator surname, Initials. (year published). Title of image. [Format]. Retrieved from URL.
Tolkien, R.R. (1936). Mordor in the third age [Map]. In Lord of the Rings (p. 2). Melbourne: Allen & Unwin.
Ołowska, P. (2016). The painter [oil and synthetic polymer paint on canvas]. Retrieved from https://www.ngv.vic.gov.au/explore/collection/work/131067/
Referencing works such as 'The painter' (2016) by Paulina Olowska, Emily Witt in the New York Times (2016) implies that a nostalgia for a lost past has inspired a new generation of Eastern European painters.
It is important to remember that Google is a search engine, it is not a web site. This means you should only reference Google if you are referring to content on an actual Google web page such as https://www.google.com.au/about/our-story/. In all other cases you must reference the source of the content be it text, image, video and so forth. The following example is how you would reference an image on a Google page.
Google founders, Larry Page and Sergey Brin in 1998. (Google, 2018)