travels through in order to get from place to place.
A Medium of Instruction is the means or process by which learning travels
from the teacher to you.
Here are a few that I can think of right now. I'm sure you can come up with others:
-- printed text
-- Powerpoint presentations
-- recorded lessons with soft music in the background
-- colorful drawings
-- flashy billboards
-- famous singers reciting trig identities
-- numbered blocks
C: This is not plagiarism
Plagiarism is the use of another person's ideas or work and pretending hey are your own. comparing the student version to the original, one can conclude that this is not plagiarism because the first thing is mentioned in the text is the author's name and the year the work was published, and then paraphrasing the author's ideas. "According to" but not claiming the student is the author.
The answer to the request: In the case below, the original source material is given along with a sample of student work. Determine the type of plagiarism by clicking the appropriate radio button, would be: Paraphrasing plagiarism.
Plagiarism is unfortunately a very common mistake in writers, of any kind. Basically, plagiarism appears when a writer takes the original ideas from another and uses them, either word-for-word, without using the appropriate quotation marks, or simply states the same ideas of the original author, and only adds a few words and ideas of his own. In this case, in the student version, the student uses several literal words from the original text, and does not properly give the credit, and he fills the rest with some of his words. In correct paraphrasing, in order not to committ plagiarism, the credit must still be given and the words used to paraphrase the original idea have to be different in every respect from the original. If certain "concepts" need to be used because they cannot be paraphrased, then quotation marks need to be used and in-text citation must be properly done, aside from the credit given on the reference page.
The correct answer is "This is not plagiarism".
The student version cannot be considered plagiarism because it provides the reference to Frick (1997) and also synthesizes the main ideas from the original version with no literal paraphrasing and word-for-word repetition. Although some informations in the student version may seem paraphrases from the original version, they are rather necessary informations that cannot be changed or left unsaid just because they work as clear examples and arguments. The student version sounds like a simplified and interpreted version of the original one with a reference very well done.
This is not plagiarism
The student version is:
○ Word-for-word plagiarism:❌
This occurs when a student lends ideas in the original source material, and makes use of seven or more words in a sentence,does not have quotation marks encompassing the words obtained and bibliographic reference.
○ Paraphrasing plagiarism:❌
This is done when a student lends ideas in the original source material,can't be grouped as word-for-word plagiarism, and does not have an in-text citation comprising of the writer name(s) and date and bibliographic reference.
○ Not plagiarism:✔✔✔
It's considered Not plagiarized when where is absence of word-for-word plagiarism, doesn't involve paraphrasing plagiarism, without any kind of plagiarism involving using illustrative material and not citing the source (such as in photos, drawings, diagrams, etc.).
The student version won't be noted as plagiarism since it gives the reference to Frick (1997) and also genuinely uses the basic ideas in the original version without literal paraphrasing and word-for-word repetition. Despite the fact that some words in the student version might appear paraphrased, they are mostly important information which as to be used the way it was or without mentioning since it is an understandable example and arguments. The student version looks more of a simplified and well understandable version of the original source material with a reference duly carried out.