Students must respect the intellectual property rights of others.
Students must cite the sources of their information.
Remember to reference all work.
St Stephen's Catholic College uses the Harvard Style Referencing Guide.
Share, Remix, Reuse — Legally
Creative Commons works to increase sharing, collaboration and innovation worldwide.
Remember to credit other's work and check the licences before using material.
Creative Commons Australia - access to material that permits users to share, remix and re-use legally
Copyright Free Stock Images
Free Digital Photos
Free Digital Photos houses a wealth of free images—categorized and searchable—for business, personal or educational use. They’re smaller sized, and larger versions are available to purchase. Credit all photos.
Free Range Stock
Free Range Stock offers access to high quality, high resolution photos with a free registration.
Free Photos Bank
Free Photos Bank has a nice collection of free photos available for download without login. They’re extensively categorized with a few different ways to search, too.
Morgue File Morguefile contains photographs freely contributed by many artists to be used in creative projects by visitors to the site. A short registration is required, and morguefile asks that users credit the photographer when possible.
Pixabay Pixabay offers copyright-free, cost-free images published under Creative Commons. You can copy, modify, distribute and use the images, even for commercial purposes. No registration is required.
Online Harvard Referencing Generator
IMPORTANT - PLEASE READ BEFORE USING THE GENERATOR
A login dialog requesting a user name and password will be displayed.
Leave the user name field empty.
Please request the password from your Teacher Librarian via email.
Please record the password in your Student Record Book.
This Harvard Online Referencing Generator offers three levels of referencing:
Junior (abridged), Middle and Senior levels
Creates citations for a comprehensive range of sources
– copy & paste into bibliography
Rollover describes each element of the citation
Example of in-text reference for each source
Turnitin offers feedback, similarity checking and improves note taking skills.
Revision is essential to great writing. Become better writers with specific feed back throughout the writing process.
Smartcopying is a website that guides schools and their users through the minefields of copyright for all fields including: print works, artistic works and photographs, musical works and format shifting.
If you are unsure if you can legally use other people's work please refer to this site
Harvard Style Reference Guide
Follow this link to refer to the Harvard Style Referencing Guidelines.
Harvard Style Referencing Guidelines may also be found in your student manual.
In Text Citation
In text citation is used to identify all direct quotations, ideas and paraphrased comments, that are not your own.
When writing an assignment, each time information is used from a source, cite the source that it came from. To cite a source, simply put the author's name, the date of the publication and the page number in parentheses (Author, date, page no) in the text. If using the authors name in the text only put date and page number in parentheses (date, page no). If the person reading the report wants to find the information and read more about it, they can look up the reference in the bibliography for more detail about the source.
Lewis (1997,p30) states that 'A bibliography is used for all works cited in the text and other relevant works consulted in the preparation of the text.'
Foxe (2001, p.110-111) says attitudes are difficult to measure because there is much controversy over what an attitude is.
See Student Manual for more examples.
See How to do an in-text citation
Plagiarism is the use of another persons words or ideas without citing where they are from.
Anything you want to use that someone else, writes, emails, draws or implies, needs to be acknowledged.
All of the following are considered plagiarism:
* turning in someone else's work as your own
* copying words or ideas from someone else without giving credit
* failing to put a quotation in quotation marks
* giving incorrect information about the source of a quotation
* changing words but copying the sentence structure of a source without giving credit
* copying so many words or ideas from a source that it makes up the majority of your work, whether you give credit or not
St Stephen's uses the Harvard Style Reference Guide.