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Plagiarism protection

The Editors of Taadler Journals are committed to a policy of academic fairness.

Note that each and any author engaging in such practices as plagiarism and ghost-writing will be denied publication. We use plagiarism detection software in two languages (English and Russian) that’s why we will inform authors' institutions when plagiarism is detected. 

If you need help on avoiding plagiarism contact us managing.editor@taadler.com

When plagiarism comes to your work, always remember that crediting the work of others is a critical part of the process. Plagiarism takes different forms and can include:

Action What it is Is it unethical? What should you do?
Literal Copying Reproducing a work word for word, in whole or in part, without permission and acknowledgment of the original source.    Yes.
Reproducing a work word for word, in whole or in part, without permission and acknowledgment of the original source.
This can include research materials, processes, tables, or equipment.
  • Keep track of sources you use while researching and where you used it in your paper
  • Make sure to fully acknowledge and properly cite the original source in your paper
  • Even when you properly reference, avoid using others' work word for word unless you put it in quotation marks
Substantial
copying
This can include research materials, processes, tables, or equipment.    Yes.
"Substantial" can be defined as both quantity and quality of what was copied. If your work captures the essence of another's work, it should be cited.
  • Ask yourself if your work has benefited from the skill and judgment of the original author?
  • The degree to which you answer “yes” will indicate whether substantial copying has taken place
  • If so, be sure to cite the original source
Paraphrasing Reproducing someone else's ideas while not copying word for word, without permission and acknowledgment of the original source.    Yes.
Paraphrasing is only acceptable if you properly reference the source and make sure that you do not change the meaning of what the source intended.
  • Make sure that you understand what the original author means
  • Never copy and paste words that you do not fully understand
  • Think about how the essential ideas of the source relate to your own work, until you can deliver the information to others without referring to the source
  • Compare your paraphrasing with the source, to make sure you retain the intended meaning, even if you changed the words
Text-recycling Reproducing portions of an author's own work in a paper, and resubmitting it for
publication as an entirely new paper
   Yes.
  • Put anything in quotes that is taken directly from a previously published paper, even if you are reusing something in your own words
  • Make sure to reference the source accordingly

References
Elsevier. Print- Ethics. Available at: ETHICS_PLA01a.pdf Viewed: March 05, 2013.