The article needed for this paper will be attached. You will need the following five (5) sections: 1) A clear summary of the material in the article. Briefly describe the main points of the article. Your summary should answer the question “what are the main ideas that the article is trying to put across?” The length of your summary is less important than the content. Your summary must be in your own words and demonstrate a clear understanding of the article’s content. Plagiarism will not be tolerated and will result in a 0 for this section. Please, do not submit the article’s abstract as your summary. The purpose for this section of the assignment is to practice demonstrating that you understand the information/ideas a primary literature article is attempting to communicate. Understanding what the article is communicating is a crucial part of reading it. Your summary should not only demonstrate that you read and understand the information in the article, but also show that you can evaluate the information and pick out the most important pieces. 2) A brief personal response to the article. Briefly reflect on the information in the article. Try to connect it to what you know from previous experience. Feel free to discuss your opinion and describe anything you found interesting (or uninteresting) in the article. Questions to that might be helpful while writing this section include: What did you learn? What questions did the article make you ask? This is also a chance to talk about things you did not understand about the article. A high scoring reflection will demonstrate that you actually thought about the topic. DO NOT simply say “this article was interesting, because I learned that…” If this article sparked your interest in another related topic, please mention it here (you never know you might influence the choice of a future assigned article). The purpose for this section of the assignment is to practice the skill of analyzing new information. Simply understanding what the article is communicating it is only part of the process; another part is connecting the new information to what you already know. This process will allow you to understand what the information means in relation to the “big picture”. This is the process of forming an informed opinion. Analyzing information in this way will be a useful skill for you no matter what career path you may choose. 3) The proper in-text citation for use in a term paper. Use the CSE Name – Year method. This method lists the source of information at the point of each citation. The author(s)* and the date (year), offset in parentheses or brackets, follow immediately after the cited information. Example: By contrast, the several antisera that have been raised against Sp1, a defined RNA polymerase II transcription factor (Kadonaga 1986), stain exclusively the nucleus. For different numbers of Authors: One author: (Field 2005) Two authors: (Gass and Varonis 1984) More than two authors: (Munro et al. 2006) No author: If the author cannot be determined use the article title (for long titles use the first few words followed by …): Top fields of study for international students are business and engineering, followed by physical and life sciences, math and computer science, and social sciences (Open Doors 2010). No date: For online sources if the publication year cannot be determined use the year of access. For print sources use [date unknown]: (Smith [date unknown]). NOTE: For this method of in-text citation, bibliographical citations are ordered alphabetically by the first author’s last names. This section is an opportunity to practice proper in text citation of articles. Giving credit to original sources of information is important for both academic integrity and the proper development of scientific ideas. Practicing this skill now will prevent you from suffering the consequences of doing it wrong in the future. 4) The proper bibliographic reference as it would appear in the reference section of a term paper. Use the CSE Name – Year format for your bibliographic reference as follows: Books: Author(s), date, chapter title, source (book title), editors (if any), publisher, city, and pages. Example: Sherman, C. 2001. The invisible Web: uncovering information sources search engines can’t see. Medford, N.J.: CyberAge Books, Information Today; 439 p. Periodical (Journal) articles: Author(s), date, article title, source (periodical name), volume, and pages. Example: Cox J, Engstrom RT. 2001. Influence of the spatial pattern of conserved lands on the persistence of a large population of red-cockaded woodpeckers. Biol Conserv. 100(1): 137-150. Online Articles: Example: Savage E, Ramsay M, White J, Beard S, Lawson H, Hunjan R, Brown D. 2005. Mumps outbreaks across England and Wales in 2004: observational study. BMJ [Internet]. [cited 2007 May 31]; 330(7500):1119-1120. Available from: http://bmj.bmjjournals.com/cgi/reprint/330/7500/1119 doi:10.1136/bmj.330.7500.119 Website: Include: Title of web site, place of publication and publisher, date of publication and date of last update (if relevant), date you accessed the information (date cited),URL (Web address) of the site. Example: APSnet: plant pathology online [Internet]. c1994-2005. St Paul (MN): American Phytopathological Association: [cited 2005 Jun 20]. Available from: http://www.apsnet.org/ This section is an opportunity to practice proper formatting of a bibliography; this is the other part of giving proper credit to the source for information you use. Giving credit to original sources of information is important for both academic integrity and the proper development of scientific ideas. Practicing this skill now will prevent you from suffering the consequences of doing it wrong in the future. 5) At least 3-10 citation “info bites” taken from the article for use in a “paper”. (15 pts) Pretend that you are writing a paper about each week’s topic and that the assigned article will be one of your source papers. Collect at least 3-10 pieces of information specific to the article that you would use for your “paper”. Each “info bite” must be in your own words. DO NOT copy sentences or phrases out of the article. These “info bites” don’t have to be full sentences, but each must make sense alone. Make sure that the “info bites” are organized in a logical manner. The purpose of this section is to practice the process of collecting information from an article for you own use in writing papers. In addition to the proper recognition of where the information you use came from; there is also skill involved in recognizing which information is useful. Later assignments (in future semesters) will build on this skill by requiring you to synthesize these bits of information into coherent papers.
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