IMAGES

  1. The Differences Among Quoting, Paraphrasing, and Summarizing

    what do paraphrasing summarizing and quoting all have in common

  2. Paraphrasing vs. Summarizing vs. Quoting: What's the Difference

    what do paraphrasing summarizing and quoting all have in common

  3. Paraphrasing vs. Summarizing vs. Quoting: What's the Difference

    what do paraphrasing summarizing and quoting all have in common

  4. The Differences Among Quoting, Paraphrasing, and Summarizing

    what do paraphrasing summarizing and quoting all have in common

  5. Summary vs Paraphrase vs Quote

    what do paraphrasing summarizing and quoting all have in common

  6. What is the Difference Between Quoting and Paraphrasing

    what do paraphrasing summarizing and quoting all have in common

VIDEO

  1. How TIK misleads you with word salad

  2. EAPP Lesson 3: Paraphrasing, Quoting and Summarizing

  3. #1 Quoting, Paraphrasing, & Summarizing: Defining the Terms

  4. Academic Integrity Digest (Episode 3, PART 1): Summarizing, Paraphrasing, Quoting

  5. Academic Integrity Digest (Episode 3, PART 2): Summarizing, Paraphrasing, Quoting

  6. Paraphrasing, Quoting, and Summarizing Sources in MLA format

COMMENTS

  1. Quoting, Paraphrasing, and Summarizing

    Quoting, Paraphrasing, and Summarizing. This handout is intended to help you become more comfortable with the uses of and distinctions among quotations, paraphrases, and summaries. This handout compares and contrasts the three terms, gives some pointers, and includes a short excerpt that you can use to practice these skills.

  2. Quoting, Paraphrasing, & Summarizing

    Paraphrasing will also provide a lower Turnitin score than quoting since it incorporates your own academic voice. Summarizing is reserved for when you need to provide your reader with broad background information or a general overview of a topic, theory, practice, or a literary work or film. A short summary might be included in an introductory ...

  3. PDF Quoting, Summarizing & Paraphrasing

    Page 1. Quoting Summarizing Paraphrasing. Provides the author's language word for word. Provides the main point or message of the text in your own words. Restates the text in your own words (at times to clarify or adapt for audience). Text written word for word Significantly condensed. Shorter than the original text. In your own words.

  4. Summarizing, Paraphrasing, and Quoting

    Summarizing, Paraphrasing, and Quoting. Depending on the conventions of your discipline, you may have to decide whether to summarize a source, paraphrase a source, or quote from a source. Scholars in the humanities tend to summarize, paraphrase, and quote texts; social scientists and natural scientists rely primarily on summary and paraphrase.

  5. What's the Difference? Summarizing, Paraphrasing, & Quoting

    All three of these methods require some form of citation and attribution to the original author to completely avoid plagiarizing. Oppositely, the main difference between quoting, paraphrasing, and summarizing is that quoting is done word for word from the original work. Both paraphrasing and summarizing only touch on the key points and are ...

  6. An Introduction to Paraphrasing, Summarizing, and Quoting

    This is where paraphrasing, summarizing, and quoting directly comes in handy— we can reference what others have said before us and respond. Being able to reference other source material allows us to: Provide credible support for our ideas. Give a variety of examples and different perspectives on our topic. Emphasize significant and ...

  7. PDF Quoting, Paraphrasing, and Summarizing Sources

    Summarize and paraphrase Summarizing and paraphrasing are similar; both involve putting a source's ideas into your own words. The difference is one of scale. A summary is similar to the abstract of a research article or the blurb on the back of a book: it succinctly describes a much longer piece of writing. You might describe the key points of

  8. Quoting, Summarizing, and Paraphrasing

    Paraphrasing. When we paraphrase, we are processing information or ideas from another person's text and putting them in our own words. The main difference between paraphrase and summary is scope: if summarizing means rewording and condensing, then paraphrasing means rewording without drastically altering length.

  9. Quoting, Paraphrasing and Summarizing

    Quoting, paraphrasing and summarizing are similar in that they allow a writer to incorporate another writer's work into his or her own work. However, they are different in the methods of application. Quotation s are identical in every way to the original. To quote a source, write out the exact words in the original document and put those words ...

  10. Summarizing, Paraphrasing, and Quoting: Similar Yet Different

    What do quoting, paraphrasing, and summarizing all have in common? Quoting, paraphrasing, and summarizing are all used to test reading comprehension. Additionally, the sources used to create a quote, paraphrase, and summary must all be cited appropriately.

  11. APA Quoting, Paraphrasing and Summarizing

    APA Quoting, Paraphrasing and Summarizing. An essential skill in writing is the ability to ethically and accurately share the ideas of others. Quotations, paraphrases and summaries are all methods of including research in your writing or presentations. Here is a quick overview of the difference between quoting, paraphrasing and summarizing: QUOTING

  12. Quoting, Paraphrasing, and Summarizing

    There are three primary ways to integrate evidence: quoting, paraphrasing, and summarizing. For all of these, particularly quoting, there is a "formula" to follow: 1) introduce, 2) insert, and 3) explain. The introduce step entails preparing the reader for the new information that's to come. You can do this by mentioning the source ...

  13. Identifying quoting, paraphrasing and summarizing

    Summarizing. Summaries are a broad overview of the original material as a whole (not just a part, like a paraphrase). You may summarize an entire article, and then also paraphrase a small portion of the author's findings. Like quotes and paraphrases, a summary must be cited with in-text citations and on your reference or works cited page.

  14. Paraphrasing, summarising and quoting

    Although paraphrase is not as common as summary in academic writing, it is still used frequently and is better than using a direct quotation. ... The first paraphrase is too close to the original whereas the second paraphrase employs all of the techniques above; thus, it becomes the student's own presentation of the idea while still being ...

  15. Quoting, paraphrasing, and summarizing: what's the difference?

    A summary provides an overview of an idea or topic. You might wish to summarize parts of a source if you're writing a literature review as part of a longer research paper. Summarizing requires you to sum up the key points of a text, argument, or idea. A summary will be shorter than the original material. Even if you're not using any of the ...

  16. 6.06: Chapter 28: Quoting, Paraphrasing, and Summarizing Sources

    It will explain when paraphrasing is preferable over direct quotes, how to correctly paraphrase a source, and how to combine a paraphrase and direct quote in the same sentence. The video will stop at different points to test your knowledge. Make sure you answer the questions. Additionally, take note of the 5 steps for paraphrasing as you watch.

  17. Quoting, Paraphrasing, and Avoiding Plagiarism

    A "quote" is a direct restatement of the exact words from the original source. The general rule of thumb is any time you use three or more words as they appeared in the original source, you should treat it as a quote. A "paraphrase" is a restatement of the information or point of the original source in your own words.

  18. 2b. Reading Analysis: Summarizing, Paraphrasing, and Quoting

    Overview of Summarizing, Paraphrasing, and Quoting Texts and Sources. Quotations must be identical to the original, using a narrow segment of the source. They must match the source document word for word and must be attributed to the original author. Paraphrasing involves putting a passage from source material into your own words.

  19. Summarizing and Paraphrasing in Academic Writing

    Further, paraphrasing involves expressing the ideas presented from a particular part of a source (mostly a passage) in a condensed manner, while summarizing involves selecting a broader part of a source (for example, a chapter in a book or an entire play) and stating the key points. In spite of subtle variations in representation, all three ...

  20. Know the Difference: Quoting, Paraphrasing and Summarizing

    Unlike quoting, paraphrasing involves rewriting the text; the aim is to explain the original and relevant idea in one's own words as a basis to build an argument. You can avoid words such as mentioned or stated for paraphrased text, but cite the source to ensure the reader knows that you are borrowing ideas.

  21. MLA Quoting, Paraphrasing and Summarizing

    Here is a quick overview of the difference between quoting, paraphrasing and summarizing: QUOTING. What it is: Using the exact words of your source; must be placed within quotation marks. When to use it: Specific terminology, powerful phrases. Example: McMillan Cottom explains that "Reading around a subject is about going beyond the object of ...

  22. Paraphrasing, Summarizing, and Quoting: What's the Difference?

    Paraphrasing, Summarizing and Quoting. Paraphrasing is when you take someone else's ideas or words and rephrase them as your own. Summarizing is to give the reader an overview of the key points of a text. Quoting is when you write exactly what someone else has said, word for word. Anyone who has written a paper, especially an academic paper ...