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Web pages Basic format

(No full stop at the end of the URL If there is no update date on the Web page, enter (n.d.). and include the date you retrieved it)

Author(s). (year, month date of last update). Title of page: Subtitle of page. Retrieved from URL or

Author(s). (n.d.). Title of page: Subtitle of page. Retrieved month day, year, from URL

Web page

(author; update date)

Kedgley, S. (2004, June 7). Greens launch Food Revolution. Retrieved from http://www.greens.org.nz/searchdocs/PR7545.html

(no author or update date)

Future foods. (n.d.). Retrieved December 14, 2007, from http://www.biotechlearn.org.nz/focus_stories/future_foods

Web page

Timeframes. (2004, May 7). Retrieved from the National Library of New Zealand Web site: http://timeframes1.natlib.govt.nz

(from a large government or university site - no author)

Video Weblog post, e.g. YouTube

Norton, R. (2006, November 4). How to train a cat to operate a light switch [Video file]. Video posted to http://www.youtube.com/ watch?v=Vja83KLQXZs

Entire Web site

Do not include in the reference list. See “Citing an entire Web site” on p. 7 of this guide. For further guidance with referencing electronic resources, refer to: American Psychological Association (2007) shelved at Z253 APA 2007

Conferences and meetings

Whole proceedings

Owen, D. H., & Frey, B. F. (Eds.). (1995). Ergonomics tomorrow: Adapting the

future: Proceedings of the Sixth Conference of the New Zealand Ergonomics Society, Lincoln, 16-17 February 1995. Palmerston North, New Zealand: New Zealand Ergonomics Society.

Paper in proceedings

Brackley, P. (1995). Through other eyes. In D. H. Owen & B. F. Frey (Eds.), Ergonomics tomorrow: Adapting the future: Proceedings of the Sixth Conference of the New Zealand Ergonomics Society, Lincoln, 16-17 February 1995 (pp. 50-52). Palmerston North, New Zealand: New Zealand Ergonomics Society.

The Reference List

References are listed in alphabetical order at the end of your assignment under the heading “References”. Do not list different types of references separately, but combine all types together. In Word, select all the references and use the hanging indent tool to indent the references by five letters.

An example of a reference list:

References

Ancrenaz, M., Dabek, L., & O'Neil, S. (2007). The costs of exclusion: Recognizing a role for local

communities in biodiversity conservation. PLoS Biology, 5(11), 2443-2448. doi:10.1371/ journal.pbio.0050289 Bergmann, P. G. (1993). Relativity. In The new encyclopedia Britannica (Vol. 26, pp. 501-508). Chicago:

Encyclopedia Britannica. Bowring, J. (2006). Lecture 4: Otahuna images in pictures [PowerPoint slides]. (Available from Lincoln

University myLincoln LASC 316 Web site) Bowring, J. (2006). Otahuna images in pictures. Paper presented at lecture for LASC 316, Applications of

Design Process, Lincoln University. Brackley, P. (1995). Through other eyes. In D. H. Owen & B. F. Frey (Eds.), Ergonomics tomorrow:

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