Don't Plagiarize: Cite Your Sources!


Resource ID#: 175983 Primary Type: Original Student Tutorial

Attachments

Accessible version Accessible version of the tutorial content in PDFformat.

General Information

Subject(s): English Language Arts, English Language Arts (B.E.S.T. - Effective starting 2021-2022)
Grade Level(s): 8
Intended Audience: Students
Instructional Time: 45 Minute(s)
Keywords: ELA, plagiarism, works cited, source, citing sources, MLA, MLA style, citations, Alexander Hamilton, research, interactive, tutorials, elearning, e-learning, copy and paste plagiarism, word switch plaigiarism, word switch, copy and paste, style, style plagiarism, idea, idea plagiarism, e learning, interactive, language arts
Instructional Component Type(s): Original Student Tutorial

Aligned Standards

This vetted resource aligns to concepts or skills in these benchmarks.

Suggested Tutorials


Ring the Bell: Paraphrase Like a Champion:

Learn to paraphrase grade level content in this boxing-themed tutorial. 

CER: Writing a Great Paragraph:

Learn how to write a great "CER" paragraph that includes a claim, evidence, and reasoning with this interactive tutorial.

Avoiding Plagiarism and Citing Sources:

Learn more about that dreaded word--plagiarism--in this interactive tutorial that's all about citing your sources and avoiding academic dishonesty!

Happy Halloween! Textual Evidence and Inferences:

Cite text evidence and make inferences about the "real" history of Halloween in this spooky interactive tutorial. 

Plagiarism: What Is It? How Can I Avoid It?:

Learn more about that dreaded word--plagiarism--in this interactive tutorial that's all about citing your sources and avoiding academic dishonesty!

Cyberwar! Citing Evidence and Making Inferences:

Learn how to cite evidence and draw inferences in this interactive tutorial. Using an informational text about cyber attacks, you'll practice identifying text evidence and making inferences based on the text.

Go For the Gold: Writing Claims & Using Evidence:

Learn how to define and identify claims being made within a text. This tutorial will also show you how evidence can be used effectively to support the claim being made. Lastly, this tutorial will help you write strong, convincing claims of your own.

"Beary" Good Details:

Join Baby Bear to answer questions about key details in his favorite stories with this interactive tutorial. Learn about characters, setting, and events as you answer who, where, and what questions.

Surviving Extreme Conditions:

In this tutorial, you will practice identifying relevant evidence within a text as you read excerpts from Jack London's short story, "To Build a Fire." Then, you'll practice your writing skills as you draft a short response using examples of relevant evidence from the story.

Related Resources

Other vetted resources related to this resource.