Part 1A: Directions: Research existing psychological assessments (MMPI-II, Weschler IQ Scales, etc.) – NO PLAGIARISM
Part 1A: Directions: Research existing psychological assessments (MMPI-II, Weschler IQ Scales, etc.) to identify three measures of the constructs you are studying for your research question, complete attached worksheets ( please view attachment Assessment Worksheet for assignment and type in The Concise Corsini Encyclopedia of Psychology and Behavioral Science to complete worksheet)
Part 1B: An annotated bibliography is a reference list in which each entry is followed by an annotation or description of the source. For this assignment, do the following:
Use the same format as the Annotated Bibliography Formatting Sample.
Include an APA-formatted title page.
Include four to six peer-reviewed sources.
Include a one-paragraph annotation in your own words for each source.
Note. This will be the basis for your literature review in the Research Proposal assignment.
FYI From my Instructor regarding part 1A and 1B
· In Week Three, you will write an Annotated Bibliography and locate a measure of your Dependent Variable. Note here that the Mental Measurements Yearbook is a search engine, located in the Psychology Resources in the Library. You will enter your dependent variable into the MMY to locate appropriate measures of your DV and complete the associated assignment.
· We begin to work more specifically from here on building your research, making it scientific, and communicating that effectively, in APA format.
· For your Annotated Bibliography (see attachment) please be aware that APA format is evaluated, and the sample provided is not in APA format. Your general formatting should follow the sample, but you are responsible for the accurate APA formatting of your bibliographic references and your citations
Part 2: Directions: Please read the following two scenarios and answer each question in 175 words.
You wrote, “Plagiarism is simply not given the proper credit for writing or work. You may not have intentionally but it is easy to do without noticing and punishments are intense.” It is critical, at any level of college writing, but especially at this level (or beyond) to recognize what plagiarism is and how to prevent it. Most plagiarism occurs unintentionally, but that doesn’t make it any less substantial. Many students do it because they aren’t aware of how to cite. Others suggest that the reasons include ease and accessibility of the material, procrastination, and difficulty of work (Šprajc, Urh, Jerebic, Trivan, & Jereb, 2017). There are various types of plagiarism. Some of the most common are verbatim copy and paste, “patchwork” plagiarism, “find and replace”, and collusion (Ashford Writing Center, 2018). Copy and pasted material is pretty straightforward. Patchwork plagiarism is taking bits and pieces from various sources and not properly citing. Find a replace is taking some material and changing a few words around. Collusion is using someone else’s work, including a pay for purchase or essay writing site, like Course Hero. There are sufficient resources now for students and instructors to check materials for plagiarism. We use Safe Assign automatically now, in Blackboard, to evaluate material.
Question: what other methods can be used to help prevent plagiarism?
You wrote, “One advantage of using peer-reviewed articles from various online resources including the university library, Wikipedia, and our online textbooks is that they all provide an immediate plethora of useful information at the click of a few buttons.” I will note that having a “plethora” is not always a good thing. When you’re researching a very specific topic and you require academic (scholarly) support, online sources can be detrimental to your pursuits. Wikipedia is never an acceptable source for academic writing at this level. Anyone can edit a Wiki, making it an unreliable source. At this level of academic writing, secondary sources in general are not used. All work for a master’s level, original piece of research should rely on primary source materials. This more effectively demonstrates your ability to read and apply primary sources, rather than relying on secondary sources to do that part of the “work” for you.
Question: Since you’re sorting through that mass of information, attempting to find very specific research to support and refute your ideas, how do you effectively “sort” it? When you retrieve 123,445 sources in 10 seconds, how do you determine whether you can use it without looking through all 123,445 articles?
QUALITY: 100% ORIGINAL – NO PLAGIARISM.
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