Plagiarism Assignment Help Australia | Free Plagiarism Report

Introduction

Plagiarism Assignment Help Australia Maldives Business School’s rules and regulations relating to plagiarism are given below.
Plagiarism Assignment Help Australia | Free Plagiarism ReportPlagiarism is the attempt to fulfill an academic requirement by using the ideas, words or work of another person and representing them as one’s own. Academic conventions dictate that students and scholars must acknowledge the source of phrases and ideas that are not their own. Many ideas and phrases are so familiar that they have become the common property of all; these obviously require no documentation. However, the use of ideas or phrases [or entire works] that are clearly original with another author requires that the appropriate credit be given to the original author.
A student shall not plagiarize any idea, writing, data or invention belonging to another person. For the purpose of this rule, plagiarism includes:

  1. Using another writer’s words without proper citation.
  2. Using another writer’s ideas without proper citation.
  3. Citing the source but reproducing the exact words of a printed source without quotation marks.
  4. Borrowing the structure of another author’s phrases or sentences without crediting the author.
  5. Borrowing all or part of another student’s paper or using someone else’s outline to write own paper.
  6. Using a paper writing “service” or translating the writing or creation of another person from one language to another.
  7. Any form of plagiarism found in assignments will result in disciplinary action that may lead to dismissal.

ANNOTATED BIBLIOGRAPHY

Annotated bibliography example: Author-Date (Harvard) referencing style
Trevor, C.O., Lansford, B. & Black, J.W., 2004. Employee turnover and job performance: monitoring the influences of salary growth and promotion. Journal of Armchair Psychology, 113(1). pp.56-64.
In this article Trevor et al. review the influences of pay and job opportunities in respect to job performance, turnover rates and employee motivation. The authors use data gained through organisational surveys of blue-chip companies in Vancouver, Canada to try to identify the main causes of employee turnover and whether it is linked to salary growth. Their research focuses on assessing a range of pay structures such as pay for performance and organisational reward schemes. The article is useful to my research topic, as Trevor et al. suggest that there are numerous reasons for employee turnover and variances in employee motivation and performance. The main limitation of the article is that the survey sample was restricted to mid-level management, thus the authors indicate that further, more extensive, research needs to be undertaken to develop a more in-depth understanding of employee turnover and job performance. This article will not form the basis of my research; however it will be useful supplementary information for my research on pay structures.

Plagiarism Assignment Help Australia | Free Plagiarism Report

TASK VERBS EXPLAINED

WordMeaning
AnalyseTo analyze, first identify separate factors. Then discuss each part separately. Finally explain how the parts relate to one another and to the overall structure or purpose.
ApplyUse knowledge, rules, laws, theories, methods learned in one situation to a different situation or to solve a problem.
AssessTo assess means to give careful consideration to all the factors or events that apply and identify which are the most important or relevant, giving the judgments of any known authorities as well as your own.
CompareIdentify the main factors that apply in two or more situations and explain the similarities and differences or advantages and disadvantages.
Critical reflectionCritical reflection is the process of analyzing, reconsidering and questioning experiences within a broad context of issues. Critical reflection in a project means interpreting experiences and data to create new insights and agreement on actions. Here is how to do it. Step 1. The what?  Describe the incident/experience with just enough detail to support doing your “So what?” section. For example, describe who, what, why, when, where. Step 2. So what? This is the sense-making section. You must analyze the incident/experience and discuss its significance, your position or view point, actions and emotions (pre-during-post). Step 3. Now what? This section makes connections from the incident/experience to further actions. For example, what would you do differently/the same next time? Why? What are the key points, lessons learnt to share with your colleagues, network and/or group outside the network? (e.g., idea, product, process, concept)?  How will you do this?
DemonstrateTo demonstrate is to provide several relevant examples or related evidence which clearly support the arguments you are making. This may include showing practical skills.
DescribeGive a clear description that includes all the relevant features – think of it as ‘painting a picture with words’.
DiscussTo discuss is to analyze carefully, and present pro and con considerations regarding the problems or items involved. Answer in a complete and detailed manner, connecting ideas to examples. Draw a conclusion.
EvaluateReview the information then bring it together to form a conclusion. Give evidence for each of your views or statements.
ExamineTo examine, first discuss the things involved (e.g. theories, methods, issues, problems). Then discuss the implications in detail.
ExplainTo explain is to set out in detail the meaning of something, with reasons. Give examples to show what you mean. Start by introducing the topic then give the ‘how’ or ‘why’.
IdentifyPoint out or choose the right one or give a list of the main features.
ImpactImpact is the measure of the effects (consequences) of one thing’s action or influence upon another.
ImplicationImplications are the effects or consequences of doing something on something else, i.e. what might happen as a result of doing it or the conclusion that can be drawn from something although it is not explicitly stated.
InterpretTo interpret is to explain the meaning of something.
JustifyTo justify is to argue in support of some decision or conclusion, showing evidence or reasons in support of your conclusions with logical reasoning and concrete examples.
RecommendTo recommend is to make a proposal or plan for something. Give evidence or reasons in support of your recommendations.
Report onTo report on something is to write on a topic, giving the result of an investigation or inquiry. Include positive and negative aspects and evidence to support judgments.
ReviewA review usually specifies a critical examination. You should analyze and comment briefly, in organized sequence, upon the major points, merits and demerits of a thing or problem, giving a valid conclusion and the end.
PremiseLiteral meaning: ““things mentioned before.” In logic, it means something (e.g. a statement or proposition) that is assumed to be true for the purpose of an argument and from which a conclusion is drawn.
E.g.
All Maldivians eat fish.                       Premise 1
Ali is a Maldivian.                                Premise 2
Therefore Ali eats fish.                      Conclusion
Valid conclusion

All Maldivians eat fish.                       Premise 1

Ali is a Maldivian.                                Premise 2

Therefore Ali eats fish.                      Conclusion

For the conclusion to be correct or valid:

1.       The premises must be true.

2.      There must be a relationship between the two premises.

Let us take the premises to be true. That is, it is true to say that “all Maldivians eat fish,” and that it is true to say that “Ali is a Maldivian.” So the fist condition is satisfied.

And, in this case, there are two relationships. (1) The relationship between fish and Maldives, and the relationship between Maldives and Ali. So, the second condition is also satisfied.

The relationships cause a third relationship, the relationship between Ali and fish, which must therefore be true. That is, “Ali eats fish,” must be valid (true).

However, you may question the truth of the premises. For example, is it true that all Maldivians eat fish? How do you know that all Maldivians eat fish? What evidence do you have that all Maldivians eat fish? Have you done a survey of all of them? Have they all told you that they eat fish? This premise will be false if you can show even one Maldivian who doesn’t eat fish!

And, is it true that Ali is a Maldivian? You can argue that, yes Ali is a Maldivian because he has a Maldives passport. So, is anyone with a Maldives passport is a Maldivian? So, if Queen Elizabeth II gets a Maldives passport then she would be a Maldivian, right? Then you may argue that she is not, because she was not born in the Maldives. So, you your definition of “Maldivian” has now changed. What about Hassan and Hawa’s (who both have Maldives passports) daughter who was born in India and is two weeks old and doesn’t have a Maldives passport? Is this baby girl a Maldivian? She wasn’t born in the Maldives. Then you may argue that anyone born of Maldivian parents is a Maldivian. Or a combination of all these and more. And why should others agree with your definition?

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