When should evidence be quoted directly and when should it be paraphrased? identify which approach the student in each scenario should use. paraphrase or quote
Example 1 (Sally's example): evidence should be quoted.
Example 2 (George's example): evidence should be paraphrased.
Example 3 (Addison's example): evidence should be quoted.
Example 4 (Alex's example): evidence should be quoted.
Evidence should be paraphrased when:You want to make a short section of a text clearer for the reader;you want to evade using too many quotations;you want to get a point accross and precise wording is not really relevant;you want to develop the central ideas of a passage;you want to give an account of numerical information or statistics.
On the other hand, evidence should be quoted when:You want to strengthen your argument through the use of the words of an author;you want to object an assertion from an author;you want to emphasize specific expressions or sections that are magniloquent or powerful;you want to make a comparison between different points of view or contrapose them;you want to make notice of the significant research you have consulted before elaborating your own.
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