For your community engagement paper, you need only provide footnotes for your sources (rather than footnotes and a bibliography).
That means when you cite a source, you provide a superscript number at the end of the sentence containing information from an outside source and then a brief source description in the footnote area of the paper.
There are two ways you'll use other people's words in your work.
Click the Quotations or Paraphrases & Summaries tab to view rules for providing in-text notes in both of these situations.
As Davis reported, "If the existence of a signing ape was unsettling for linguists, it was also startling news for animal behaviorists." 1
Students having a hard time finding databases isn't a new phenomenon. At the University of Washington, they have problems too.
With the addition of so many new databases to the campus online system, many students were having difficulty locating the database they needed. At the same time, the role of Session Manager had evolved. The increased importance of the Session Manager as a selection tool made it a part of the navigation process itself.2
2. Karen Eliasen, Jill McKinstry, Beth Mabel Fraser, and Elizabeth P. Babbitt, "Navigating Online Menus: A Quantitative Experiment," College & Research Libraries 58, no. 6 (November 1997): 510.
PARAPHRASES & SUMMARIES
According to Davis, when they learned of an ape's ability to use sign language, both linguists and animal behaviorists were taken by surprise.3
When they learned of an ape's ability to use sign language, both linguists and animal behaviorists were taken by surprise.4
The Chicago Manual of Style (17th edition) provides example footnotes for several different types of sources here. Find additional rules and examples in chapter 14 of the print manual kept on reserve under "Library" at the main desk in GRW.
*Remember* - you only need to create footnotes (not a bibliography) for this assignment.
Some general rules...
View this video for creating footnotes in Microsoft Word. Again, you won't have a bibliography, so you'll need to type your source information into the footnote area.
Questions? Please ask a librarian!