All research sources should be identified and cited in your research report/paper whether they are print resources or electronic articles or Web sites or classroom notes. Not only does it enable others, as well as yourself, to find the source listed, but it also gives credit to the person whose work you quoted or paraphrased, or whose ideas you incorporated into your own report.
When you do research for a paper, write down all the necessary information needed to locate the material in a citation format. When accessing Internet resources, be sure to WRITE DOWN the URL. Another option is to use RefWorks.
There are different citation styles depending on your field of study:
When you are quoting or making a reference to information directly from another source, you must always identify that source. You do this in a note. Notes are called Footnotes when they appear at the bottom of the page and Endnotes when they are collected at the end of each chapter or of the entire paper. Frequently notes are cited within the text of your paper. Some citation styles only use Notes Within the Text.
Zotero [Zoh-TAIR-roh] is a free citation manager that collects, organizes, cites, and shares your sources.
WARNING: Since Zotero uses the information that it gets from databases and Web sites, the final version may be incorrect (i.e. missing information or in the wrong order). You still need to know how to do the specific citing style that you are using.
The following resources cover at least two of the following styles for citing sources: MLA, APA, Chicago, Sociology, Council of Science Editors, & IEEE:
Using AI for academic work is controversial, so make sure your professor allows you to use AI and you know how they want you to use it.
The different citation styles have published their suggestions/requirements for citing AI. They will probably modify their suggestions for the next few months or year. Our individual citation guides will include links to the "official" site for citations.
Each citation style suggests different ways of including information, but they all require the following be included:
AI company who provided the information (e.g., OpenAI)
AI product used (e.g., Chat GPT)
Prompt that elicited the material (e.g., Are signed languages appropriate for deaf children?)
Individual citation guides suggest further materials
The entire quotation in the appendix
Type of product (e.g., Large Language model)
References Scraped by ChatGPT
Some citation guides suggest you include references used by the AI program.
Caveats: We typed in References within the results we received.
Depending on when we asked, we received citations to professional and social associations (non-scholarly and non-citing) sources
All scholarly journal articles
I apologize, but as an AI language model, I don't have direct access to external references or the ability to browse the internet. However, I can provide you with some general information about signed languages and their appropriateness for deaf babies. If you have specific questions or need further information, I'll do my best to assist you based on my training data.
If you're looking for references and scholarly articles on this topic, I recommend searching through academic databases such as Google Scholar, JSTOR, or PubMed. Some relevant keywords to use in your search could be "signed languages," "deaf babies," "language acquisition," and "early language exposure." These resources should provide you with research studies, articles, and expert opinions on the appropriateness and benefits of signed languages for deaf infants.
Additionally, you may find it helpful to consult organizations and institutions that specialize in deaf education and research, such as the National Association of the Deaf (NAD), World Federation of the Deaf (WFD), or local deaf education centers. They often provide resources, publications, and access to research in the field of signed languages and early language acquisition for deaf children.
Remember to critically evaluate the sources you find and prioritize peer-reviewed publications or reputable organizations for accurate and reliable information.
St Thomas guides for:
These tools are free and will help you manage documents and references, and create citations and bibliographies quickly and easily.
Spend more time writing and less time fiddling with format!
Firefox browser add-on. Reference, document and notes management, 1,000s of citation styles including Bluebook. Integrates with Word and OpenOffice via plug-ins. Screencast tutorials demonstrate many of the basic functions of Zotero.
These are a selection of commercial tools that can help you with document management, references, and citations. These tools are not free. However, as long as you are a student at St. Thomas, you will have free access to RefWorks.
Reference management and citation tool free through St. Thomas. Does Bluebook citations.
A Thomson Reuters product. Use EndNote to search online bibliographic databases, organize references, images and PDFs in any language, and create bibliographies. Integrates with Word, Apple Pages and OpenOffice. Does Bluebook citation style and user can also create a citation template. $115.95-$299.95 depending on edition.
"Peer review" is the process through which experts in a field of study examine and assess the quality of articles before they are published. Peer review insures that the research described in a journal's articles is sound and of high quality.
Sometimes the term "refereed" is used instead of peer reviewed.
You can identify Peer reviewed journals in the following source: