Source: Black, S. (2020).
In-text references (citations) and Reference lists (Bibliography) help you avoid plagiarism. When referencing the School uses APA 7th edition. APA is one of the more widely used referencing guidelines.
Use APA CiteMaker to build your references lists (bibliographies) as well as your in-text references (citations).
Referencing is a key part of the School's Academic Integrity policies and procedures. Copyright refers to who owns the work (text, images, data, etc.) you are using. Copyright and Creative Common licenses tell you if you have permission to use the other person's work and ideas.
NOTE: Use the following guidelines when citing and referencing online videos. See also the Explore more section at the bottom of this page.
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.
Ołowska, P. (2016). The painter [oil and synthetic polymer paint on canvas].
Owens, L. (2020, October 7). I propose a bicycle race between Biden and Trump [Comment on the webpage
Here’s what voters make of President Trump’s COVID-19 diagnosis]. HuffPost. https://www.spot.im/s/00QeiyApEIFa
SBS. (n.d.). Indigenous Australian recipes and Indigenous Australian food. SBS Food.
Solar system exploration. (n.d.). NASA Science. https://solarsystem.nasa.gov/
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)