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Technology Use to Help Avoid Plagiarism: Resources for Teachers and Students

Page history last edited by Dawn Bikowski 6 years, 3 months ago

Technology Use to Help Avoid Plagiarism: Resources for Teachers and Students

 

Friday, March 28, 8:00 - 9:15 am PST, 3:00 - 4:15 GMT. To join the webcast, click here.

 

Abstract:  This session provides help and CALL resources for both students and teachers regarding plagiarism. Presenters will discuss how students use technology to develop their paraphrasing skills and check their own writing for plagiarism, and how to implement a plan of students checking their own writing for plagiarism into courses. Presenters will also discuss how technology can be used to enable language learners to create personal web spaces, become genre writers, and practice plagiarism-free term paper writing.
 Time Presenters  Topic 
 

Dawn Bikowski, PhD, Ohio University, bikowski@ohio.edu 

Director, English Language Improvement Program

Dawn will discuss her research on how students use technology to develop their paraphrasing skills and check their own writing for plagiarism. Their satisfaction as well as use of online plagiarism checking tools will also be discussed, as well as ways in which technology can be used to help students develop further feelings of ownership over their own writing.
 

Chris Hitchcock, Ohio University, hitchcog@ohio.edu 

Lecturer, English Language Improvement Program

Chris Hitchcock will discuss strategies for teaching students how to use plagiarism checkers to analyze their own papers for plagiarism. He will cover different types of plagiarism checkers available, will show how to use them, and will discuss pedagogical implications for using them effectively in the classroom.
  Christine Sabieh, Notre Dame University, sabieh@hotmail.com   
Bios 

Dawn Bikowski directs the English Language Improvement Program (ELIP) in the Linguistics Department at Ohio University—an Academic Language for Specific Purposes (ALSP) program that focuses on academic writing, critical reading, and speaking. With a PhD in Instructional Technology and an MA in Linguistics, she enjoys researching how best to use technology to help students succeed in higher education and professionally, and her teaching experience includes ESL/EFL contexts as well as international teacher training and curriculum development.  

Chris Hitchcock is a Lecturer in the English Language Improvement Program (ELIP) in the Linguistics Department at Ohio University. He enjoys teaching advanced academic writing and critical reading and analysis to second language learners and native English speakers. In addition to being a full-time Lecturer, he is a doctoral student in Communication Studies.

 

Christine Sabieh

 

 

 

 

 

 

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