De Block, L., & Buckingham, David. (2007). Global children, global media : Migration, media and childhood / Liesbeth De Block and David Buckingham. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
This citation consists of the author’s name, the year of publication, the title of the book, and the publisher details.
Shaw, Dennis (2008), “Pre-capitalist worlds” in An introduction to human geography : issues for the 21st century, Daniels, P., Bradshaw, M., Shaw, D. & Sidaway, J. (eds), Harlowe : Prentice Hall, pp. 18-38.
This citation consists of the author of the chapter, the year of publication, the title of the chapter, the title of the book, the editor(s) of the book, the publication details of the book and the pagination of the chapter.
Kepplinger, H., Geiss, S., & Siebert, S. (2012). Framing Scandals: Cognitive and Emotional Media Effects. Journal of Communication, 62(4), 659-681.
This citation consists of the authors, the year published, the title of the article, the Journal name in Italics, the volume and the issue in brackets, and finally the page numbers.
For podcasts, or vodcasts, provide as much information as possible; not all of the following information will be available. Possible addition identifiers may include Producer, Director, etc.
Example of a podcast/ vodcast citation:
Australian Broadcasting Corporation. (Producer), & Uhlmann, C. (Presenter). (2017, August 27). Insiders - Full Program [TV Broadcast]. Retrieved from http://www.abc.net.au/insiders/content/2016/s4724874.htm
This citation (using APA style) consists of the Author - Producer & Presenter's name, (Year, Month, Day), Title - italicised, [Type of Media], . Retrieved from - Web Address URL.
When you are adding images, videos and other content that you did not create to your presentation, it is important to make sure that you are not violating anyone's copyright. There are two ways to do this:
Here are some Creative Commons sites:
This is a detailed guide on referencing, the styles, and examples of each.
References to books, book chapters, journal articles and other sources are called citations. These include information needed to find the full text of a publication.
The citation style determines how the citation information is ordered, what punctuation is needed, and any other formatting that is required. Examples of citation styles include APA, Harvard and MLA etc.
A bibliography is a complete list of all the sources (books, journal articles, websites etc) you used to produce your assignment, including those you did not quote or paraphrase.
A reference list is a complete list of all the sources (books, journal articles, websites etc) you have quoted or paraphrased in your assignment.
An annotated bibliography is also a list of citations but each citation is followed by an annotation (a brief [usually about 150 words] descriptive and evaluative paragraph to inform the reader of the relevance, accuracy, and quality of the sources cited). Check out the Annotated bibliography page by the University of New South Wales for further details.
A literature review is an evaluative report of information found within the body of an essay, paper, article, book or book chapter related to your selected area of study. Check out Getting Started on your Literature Review by University of New South Wales for further details.