• If you are citizen of an European Union member nation, you may not use this service unless you are at least 16 years old.

  • You already know Dokkio is an AI-powered assistant to organize & manage your digital files & messages. Very soon, Dokkio will support Outlook as well as One Drive. Check it out today!


intellectual Property and Academic Integrity Guidelines

Page history last edited by Alan Liu 3 years, 5 months ago


English 25,"Literature and the Information, Media, and Communication Revolutions" (Spring 2020, Professor Alan Liu)


["X" or Experimental Version of Course for Online Instruction Only. See also supplementary Gauchospace site supporting this course.]





Fair Use


Plagiarism (and Other Academic Dishonesty)

  • Plagiarism (along with other forms of academic dishonesty) is one of the most serious offenses in an academic community. The UCSB Office of Student Conduct defines "cheating, ""plagiarism," "furnishing false information," "collusion," and "misuse of course materials" in its short online guide on Academic Integrity.  Excerpts from the guide:



  • Taking credit for any work created by another person including, but not limited to, books, articles, methodology, results, compositions, images, lectures, computer programs, or internet postings  
  • Copying any work belonging to another person without indicating that the information is copied and properly citing the source of the work
  • Creating false citations that do not correspond to the information you have used



  • Working together on graded coursework without instructor permission
  • Working with another student beyond the limits set by the instructor
  • Providing or obtaining unauthorized assistance on graded coursework



  • Copying or attempting to copy from another student, allowing another student to copy, or unauthorized collaboration with another student
  • Using any unauthorized material such as notes, cheat sheets, or electronic devices during an exam
  • Looking at another student’s exam
  • Talking, texting, or communicating during an exam
  • Submitting altered graded assignments or exams for additional credit
  • Bringing pre-written answers to an exam
  • Having another person take an exam for you, or taking an exam for another student
  • Signing an absent student in for attendance, or allowing a fellow student to do the same for you
  • Unexcused exit and re-entry during an exam period


--Excerpted from Academic Integrity (UCSB Office of Student Contduct)










Comments (0)

You don't have permission to comment on this page.