Original sentence (taken from the book “Confessions of an Advertising Man” by David Ogilvy)
Over and over again research has shown that photographs sell more than drawings. They attract more readers. They deliver more appetite appeal. They are better remembered. They pull more coupons. And they sell more merchandise. Photographs represent reality, whereas drawings represent fantasy, which is less believable.
Despite the fact that I learned to use a computer before copy and paste was a feature (my parents purchased an Apple II E when I was a kid and I printed out my first papers on a dot matrix), I cannot imagine life without it.
As you read the scenario, see if you can tell whether or not it is plagiarism before reading the verdict. Understanding the different kinds of plagiarism and how to avoid them is essential for academic success and, as the old saying goes, practice makes perfect.
Disney plots and characters have been invading popular culture since the 1930s. Most of us like Disney movies to a greater or a lesser extent. It seems to be next to impossible to erase all those amazing scenes that we remember from a young age. Sometimes a sense of nostalgia forces us to find some Disney cartoons and have a movie marathon taking us back to our childhood memories.
Today, we’re talking to Mark Barnes, a veteran teacher, speaker, writer and publisher of Brilliant of Insane. Mark is the author of five education books, and co-author of Hacking Education: 10 Quick Fixes for Every School. He also recently created and directs Hack Learning Academy. Isn’t that remarkable?
What is plagiarism? Plagiarism is a complex phenomenon that is present all over the world in different forms and formats. Some forms of plagiarism are obvious and some are not, but are just as wrong. Some cases of plagiarism may not be considered scientific misconduct, but are unethical in nature.