Moon and Earth share a common ancestry, and the rocks of the moon are similar to some found on Earth, but they are also uniquely different. What are the major rock types of the moon, what ar
geology writing question and need the explanation and answer to help me learn.
for this assignment, you will write 6 pages with 3 figures about
Rocks of the Moon: Moon and Earth share a common ancestry, and the rocks of the moon are
similar to some found on Earth, but they are also uniquely different. What are the major rock types
of the moon, what are the differences to Earth? How have these characteristics been explained?
Are there major changes in the interpretations since the first studies on moon rocks (Anderson,
A.T, Crewe, A.V., Goldsmith, J.R. Moore, P.B., Newton, J.C. Olsen, E.J., Smith, J.V. and Wyllie,
P.J., 1970, Petrologic history of Moon suggested by petrography, mineralogy, and crystallography.
Science, v. 167, p. 587-590)? What can we learn from the Moon about the early history of the
all details about the research you will find them in the files that I attached. read them and follow the guidelines for the writing, Also, I will attached some sources that you can use them for the assignment that the instructor gave me.
Term paper structure & format Length and look of your paper. It has to be exactly 6 pages text, double spaced, 1 inch margins, Times 12 point font. You do not have to format the text like it looks in the Journal (with columns and ﬁgures integrated into the text). Separate, addiFonal pages for Title and your name, references (minimum of 6), and for each ﬁgure (minimum of 3 ﬁgures) with your own ﬁgure capFons. Note: a Table is not a ﬁgure. Tables have headers and maybe footnotes, ﬁgures have capFons. Submit all of these included in one single WORD.docx ﬁle with all ﬁgures, tables etc. Filename: YOURLastName_TermpaperGEOL512.docx Front Page Title 6 5 4 3 2 1 References minimum 6 primary Fig. 1 Fig. 1 minimum 3 ﬁgures, with your own capQons Fig. 1 Tables opQonal Main Text: Abstract, IntroducQon, Geol. SeUng, Results, Discussion, Conclusions
Page 1 of 3 GSA Reference Guidelines and Examples In the References Cited section, list all references mentioned in the text, figures, captions, tables, and appendices. List references mentioned in the Data Repository as well, unless the DR item has its own reference section. Do not cite papers that are unpublished, in preparation, submitted, in review, or in revision. If a reference has not been formally accepted, cite it as a personal communication along with the year of communication. In the References Cited section, list references alphabetically by authors surname. For references with two authors, list alphabetically by first author and then alphabetically by second author. For references with more than two authors, list alphabetically by first author and then chronologically, earliest year first. For references with more than 10 authors, shorten the author list to the first authors name plus et al. If author list includes co-chief scientists, please include all of their names, with the rest of the author names shortened to et al. See example in the Book section below. Spell out journal titles and book publishers. Include the city of publication for books. Include DOI numbers when available. For website citations, include the month and year the site was accessed in parentheses at the end of the reference. For translated works, please see the Varnavskiy et al., 1995, example in the Journal Article section below. For references that do not match any of the examples given here, include all information that would help a reader locate the reference. Abstract Fitzgerald, P.G., 1989, Uplift and formation of Transantarctic Mountains: Applications of apatite fission track analysis to tectonic problems: International Geological Congress, 28th, Washington, D.C., Abstracts, v. 1, p. 491. LeMasurier, W.E., and Landis, C.A., 1991, Plume related uplift measured by fault displacement of the West Antarctic erosion surface, Marie Byrd Land [abs.]: Eos (Transactions, American Geophysical Union), v. 72, p. 501. [Previous format for AGU abstracts. See Reusch et al., 2013, for new format.] McKinnon, W.B., and Schenk, P.M., 2000, Chaos on Io: A model for formation of mountain blocks by crustal heating, melting, and tilting: Houston, Texas, Lunar and Planetary Institute, Lunar and Planetary Science XXXI, CD-ROM, abstract 2079. Reusch, D.B., Karmosky, C.C., Lampkin, D.J., and Schneider, D.P., 2013, Will a warmer west Antarctic also bring a wetter ice sheet?: Abstract C21E-07 presented at 2013 Fall Meeting, AGU, San Francisco, California, 9?13 December. Sears, J.W., 2012, Making Nuna and breaking Rodinia: Implications of Siberia-Laurentia connections for supercontinent cycles: Geological Society of America Abstracts with Programs, v. 44, no. 7, p. 378. [Note: Beginning with volume 21 (1989), Geological Society of America Abstracts with Programs started numbering the pages of each Section Meeting book and the Annual Meeting book separately (not sequentially). Therefore, issue numbers should be included starting with volume 21 but can be skipped for years before that.] Book Allmendinger, R.W., Cardozo, N., and Fisher, D., 2011, Structural Geology Algorithms: Vectors and Tensors in Structural Geology: New York, Cambridge University Press, 304 p. Burchfiel, B.C., Chen Zhiliang, Hodges, K.V., Liu Yuping, Royden, L.H., Deng Changrong, and Xu Jiene, 1992, The South Tibetan Detachment System, Himalayan Orogen: Extension Contemporaneous with and Parallel to Shortening in a Collisional Mountain Belt: Geological Society of America Special Paper 269, 41 p. Coffin, M.F., Frey, F.A., Wallace, P.J., et al., 2000, Proceedings of the Ocean Drilling Program, Initial reports, Volume 183: College Station, Texas, Ocean Drilling Program, CD-ROM. [Instance above is an exception to GSA style. Include names of co-chief scientists; additional names may be substituted with et al.] Hatcher, R.D., Jr., Carlson, M.P., McBride, J.H., and Martínez Catalán, J.R., eds., 2007, 4-D Framework of Continental Crust: Geological Society of America Memoir 200, 632 p. Vogt, P., and Tucholke, B., eds., 1986, The Western North Atlantic Region: Boulder, Colorado, Geological Society of America, Geology of North America, v. M, 696 p., 11 pl. Chapter in a Book/Paper in a Multiauthor Volume Elburg, M.A., Smet, I., and De Pelsmaeker, E., 2014, Influence of source materials and fractionating assemblage on magmatism along the Aegean Arc, and implications for crustal growth, in Gómez-Tuena, A., Straub, S.M., and Zellmer, G.F., eds., Orogenic Andesites and Crustal Growth: Geological Society, London, Special Publication 385, p. 137?160, doi:10.1144/SP385.1. Sawyer, D.S., Buffler, R.T., and Pilger, R.H., 1991, The crust under the Gulf of Mexico basin, in Salvador, A., ed., The Gulf of Mexico Basin: Boulder, Colorado, Geological Society of America, Geology of North America, v. J, p. 53?72. Shipboard Scientific Party, 1987, Site 612, in Poag, C.W., Watts, A.B., et al., Initial Reports of the Deep Sea Drilling Project, Volume 95: Washington, D.C., U.S. Government Printing Office, p. 31?153. Taylor, J.C.M., 1990, Upper Permian?Zechstein, in Glennie, K.W., ed., Introduction to the Petroleum Geology of the North Sea (third edition): Oxford, UK, Blackwell, p. 153?190. Comment, Discussion, Reply Retallack, G.J., 1993, Classification of paleosols: Discussion: Geological Society of America Bulletin, v. 105, p. 1635?1636, doi:10.1130/0016-7606(1993)1052.3.CO;2. Retallack, G.J., 2014, How well do fossil assemblages of the Ediacara Biota tell time?: Comment: Geology, v. 42, p. e332, doi:10.1130/G34781C.1. [Modern example with e page number.] Saltzman, M.R., 2001, Earliest Carboniferous cooling step triggered by the Antler orogeny?: Reply: Geology, v. 29, p. 93, doi:10.1130/0091-7613(2001)0292.0.CO;2.
Page 2 of 3 Computer Program Lahr, J.C., 1999, HYPOELLIPSE: A computer program for determining local earthquake hypocentral parameters, magnitude, and first-motion pattern: U.S. Geological Survey Open-File Report 99-23. Lindquist, W.B., Lee, S.M., Oh, W., Venkatarangan, A.B., Shin, H., and Prodanovic, M., 2005, 3DMA-Rock: A software package for automated analysis of rock pore structure in 3-D computed microtomography images: Department of Applied Mathematics and Statistics, State University of New York, Stony Brook, http://www.ams.sunysb.edu/~lindquis/3dma/3dma_rock/3dma_rock.html. Database Schweitzer, P.N., 1993, Modern average global sea-surface temperature: U.S. Geological Survey Digital Data Series DDS-10. U.S. Geological Survey, 2006, Quaternary fault and fold database for the United States: http://earthquake.usgs.gov/regional/qfaults/ (accessed June 2012). Wentworth, C.M., Fisher, G.R., Levine, P., and Jachens, R.C., 1995, revised 2007, The surface of crystalline basement, Great Valley and Sierra Nevada, California: A digital map database: U.S. Geological Survey Open-File Report 95-96, v. 1.1, 18 p. and database (available at http://pubs.usgs.gov/of/1995/96/). Guidebook Aslan, A., Karlstrom, K.E., Crossey, L.J., Kelley, S., Cole, R., Lazear, G., and Darling, A., 2010, Late Cenozoic evolution of the Colorado Rockies: Evidence for Neogene uplift and drainage integration, in Morgan, L.A., and Quane, S.L., eds., Through the Generations: Geologic and Anthropogenic Field Excursions in the Rocky Mountains from Modern to Ancient: Geological Society of America Field Guide 18, p. 21?54, doi:10.1130/2010.0018(02). Barton, C.C., and Hsieh, P.A., 1989, Physical and hydrologic-flow properties of fractures, in International Geological Congress, 28th, Field Trip Guidebook T385: Washington, D.C., American Geophysical Union, 36 p. Blackstone, D.L., Jr., 1990, Rocky Mountain foreland exemplified by the Owl Creek Mountains, Bridger Range and Casper Arch, central Wyoming, in Specht, R., ed., Wyoming Sedimentation and Tectonics: Wyoming Geological Association, 41st Annual Field Conference, Guidebook, p. 151?166. In Press [Manuscript has been formally accepted, but not published.] Thomson, O.A., Cavosie, A.J., Moser, D.E., Barker, I., Radovan, H.A., and French, B.M., 2014, Preservation of detrital shocked minerals derived from the 1.85 Ga Sudbury impact structure in modern alluvium and Holocene glacial deposits: Geological Society of America Bulletin, doi:10.1130/B30958.1 (in press). [Include DOI number if available.] Journal Article Arias, O., and Denyer, P., 1991, Estructura geológica de la región comprendida en las hojas topográficas Abras, Caraigres, Candelaria y Río Grande, Costa Rica: Revista Geológica de América Central, no. 12, p. 61?74. Balco, G., Stone, J.O., and Mason, J.A., 2005, Numerical ages for Plio-Pleistocene glacial sediment sequences by 26Al/10Be dating of quartz in buried paleosols: Earth and Planetary Science Letters, v. 232, p. 179?191, doi:10.1016/j.epsl.2004.12.013. Brown, J.R., Beroza, G.C., Ide, S., Ohta, K., and Shelly, D.R., 2009, Deep low-frequency earthquakes in tremor localize to the plate interface in multiple subduction zones: Geophysical Research Letters, v. 36, L19306, doi:10.1029/2009GL040027. Coogan, L.A., and Hinton, R.W., 2006, Do the trace element compositions of detrital zircons require Hadean continental crust?: Geology, v. 34, p. 633?636, doi:10.1130/G22737.1. Newell, A.J., Sennikov, A.G., Benton, M.J., Molostovskaya, I.I., Golubev, V.K., Minikh, A.V., and Minikh, M.G., 2010, Disruption of playa?lacustrine depositional systems at the Permo-Triassic boundary: Evidence from Vyazniki and Gorokhovets on the Russian Platform: Journal of the Geological Society, v. 167, p. 695?716, doi:10.1144/0016-76492009-103. Varnavskiy, V.G., Kirillova, G.L., Krapiventseva, V.V., and Kuznetsov, V.Y., 1995, Deltaic complexes of the sedimentary basins (far northeast) [translated from Litologo-petrofizicheskiye kriterii neftegazonosnosti: Moscow, Nauka, 1990, p. 127?137]: Petroleum Geology, v. 29, p. 54?66. Walter, L.M., Bischof, S.A., Patterson, W.P., and Lyons, T.L., 1993, Dissolution and recrystallization in modern shelf carbonates: Evidence from pore water and solid phase chemistry: Royal Society of London Philosophical Transactions, ser. A, v. 344, p. 27?36. Map Bayley, R.W., and Muehlberger, W.R., compilers, 1968, Basement rock map of the United States, exclusive of Alaska and Hawaii: U.S. Geological Survey, scale 1:2,500,000, 2 sheets. Bedford, D.R., Miller, D.M., and Phelps, G.A., 2010, Surficial geologic map of the Amboy 30? × 60? quadrangle, San Bernardino County, California: U.S. Geological Survey Scientific Investigations Map 1309, scale 1:100,000. Ernst, W.G., 1993, Geology of the Pacheco Pass quadrangle, central California Coast Ranges: Geological Society of America Map and Chart Series MCH078, scale 1:24,000, 1 sheet, 12 p. text. Guth, A., 2014, Maps of the Southern Kenya Rift: Geological Society of America Digital Maps and Charts Series DMCH016, 6 PDFs, http://www.geosociety.org/maps/2014-DMCH016/. Long, S.P., Henry, C.D., Muntean, J.H., Edmondo, G.P., and Thomas, R.D., 2012, Preliminary geologic map of the southern Eureka mining district, Eureka and White Pine Counties, Nevada: Nevada Bureau of Mines and Geology Open-File Report 12-6, scale 1:24,000. Online PDF Bureau of Land Management, 2010, Plan amendment/final EIS for the Genesis Solar Energy Project, Vol 1: http://energy.gov/sites/prod/files/nepapub/nepa_documents/RedDont/EIS-0455-FEIS-01-2010.pdf (accessed March 2014). Open-File Report Choquette, A.F., 2014, Pesticides and nitrate in groundwater underlying citrus croplands, Lake Wales Ridge, central Florida, 1999?2005: U.S. Geological Survey Open-File Report 2013-1271, 35 p., http://pubs.usgs.gov/of/2013/1271/pdf/of2013-1271.pdf. Lotspeich, R.R., 2007, The quality of water and bottom material in Lunga Reservoir, Virginia, September 2004 through August 2005: U.S. Geological Survey Open-File Report 2007-1053, 52 p. Wilson, A.B., 2001, Compilation of various geologic time scales: U.S. Geological Survey Open-File Report 01-0052,
Page 3 of 3 http://greenwood.cr.usgs.gov/pub/open-file-reports/ofr-01-0052/ (accessed July 2001). Paper in a Government or University Serial Publication Hay, R.L., 1963, Stratigraphy and zeolitic diagenesis of the John Day Formation of Oregon: University of California Publications in Geological Sciences, v. 42, p. 199?262. Smith, D.C., Fox, C., Craig, B., and Bridges, A.E., 1989, A contribution to the earthquake history of Maine, in Anderson, W.A., and Borns, H.W., Jr., eds., Neotectonics of Maine: Maine Geological Survey Bulletin 40, p. 139?148. Willingham, C.R., Rietman, J.D., Heck, R.G., and Lettis, W.R., 2013, Characterization of the Hosgri Fault Zone and adjacent structures in the offshore Santa Maria Basin, south-central California: Chapter CC of Evolution of Sedimentary Basins/Onshore Oil and Gas Investigations?Santa Maria Province: U.S. Geological Survey Bulletin 1995-CC, 105 p., http://pubs.usgs.gov/bul/1995/cc/pdf/bul1995cc.pdf. Yager, R.M., 1993, Estimation of hydraulic conductivity of a riverbed and aquifer system on the Susquehanna River in Broome County, New York: U.S. Geological Survey Water-Supply Paper 2387, 49 p. Proceedings from a Symposium or Conference [Include year of conference if it differs from publication year.] Baar, C., 1972, Creep measured in deep potash mines vs. theoretical predictions, in Proceedings, Canadian Rock Mechanics Symposium, 7th, Edmonton: Ottawa, Canada Department of Energy, Mines and Resources, p. 23?77. MacLeod, N.S., Walker, G.W., and McKee, E.H., 1976, Geothermal significance of eastward increase in age of upper Cenozoic rhyolitic domes in southeastern Oregon, in Proceedings, Second United Nations Symposium on the Development and Use of Geothermal Resources, San Francisco, May 1975, Volume 1: Washington, D.C., U.S. Government Printing Office (Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory, University of California), p. 465?474. Wang, Y., Forsyth, D.W., Rau, C.J., Carriero, N., Schmandt, B., Gaherty, J.B., and Savage, B., 2013, Fossil slabs attached to unsubducted fragments of the Farallon plate: Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, v. 110, no. 14, p. 5342?5346, doi:10.1073/pnas.1214880110. Thesis Wopat, M.A., 1990, Quaternary alkaline volcanism and tectonics in the Mexican Volcanic Belt near Tequila, Jalisco, southwestern Mexico [Ph.D. thesis]: Berkeley, University of California, 277 p. Website MARGINS, 1999, The Seismogenic Zone Experiment (SEIZE): Science plan: http://www.soest.hawaii.edu/margins/SEIZE_sci_planhtml (accessed July 2001). Johnson, A.B., 2001, Raw data for relay stations AB1?AB15 in the Mojave Desert: http://www.seismo.berkeley.edu/mojave (accessed December 2001). [Websites should only appear in References Cited section when referring to published entities offered on a website, including articles, books, blogs, etc. When citing an entire website or referring to general content on the site, mention the title of the site in the main text of the paper with the web address appearing in parentheses beside the title. It would not need to appear in the References Cited section.]
RESEARCH PAPER PROCEDURES / GEOL 512 PETROLOGY The research paper will be written similar to the structure and procedures of GEOLOGY. http://geology.gsapubs.org/ (look there for how to format your references etc). The topic list has different topics suggested for your term papers. Read through and pick one you find interesting enough to work on and write about. You can send me an email with your favorite, first come first serve! Each person will choose a topic by the beginning of the 3rd week of classes (see the list of suggested topics, along with suggested articles for each topic. I encourage you to make your own topic suggestions!!). This work involves reading the recommended literature (use the course textbook to study the general topic this belongs to), a literature search and more reading, then writing a manuscript that at least addresses the questions raised in each short topic description on the list. You will be reviewing (anonymously) two manuscripts of other students from the class. You will then get back 2 reviews for your manuscript, editorial comments by me and have time to amend your manuscript following the reviewers suggestions as requested by the editor (me) and then for “final submission” of your manuscript. If you have any questions along the way, do not hesitate to ask and É.ask as early as possible!! Due dates: Feb. 3: final day to decide on topics March 20, 8 pm: first manuscript due April 7, 8 pm: reviews due May 4, 23:59 CST: final version due Length and look of your paper. It has to be exactly 6 pages text, double spaced, 1 inch margins, Times 12 point font. You do not have to format the text like it looks in the Journal (with columns and figures integrated into the text). Separate, additional pages for Title and your name, references (minimum of 6), and for each figure (minimum of 3 figures) with your own figure captions. Note: a Table is not a figure. Tables have headers and maybe footnotes, figures have captions. Submit all of these included in one single WORD .docx file with all figures, tables etc. Filename: YOURLastName_TermpaperGEOL512.docx If questions remain, ask me, and ask me well in advance of the deadline. The manuscript should have a title, your name and then chapters appropriate for a GEOLOGY manuscript such as: Abstract, Introduction, Results, Discussion, Conclusions (or additional or more specific chapter titles as fitting for your topic). Grading In addition to content, attention will also be given to proper length, reference format, headings, figures, and abstract (check the grading rubric for details before submitting). The first, good manuscript (NOT a Òrough draftÓ) of the paper will be turned in after Spring Break. Each student will get 2 peer manuscripts to review to critique them (5% of grade). A file with reviewer instructions will be made available. I will also review the manuscript and hand it back for revisions (peer and instructor reviews included). The final, corrected manuscript is due at the end of the semester. It has to include a letter to the editor (me) detailing all changes and how the reviews were addressed. Literature search: As a first start, check papers quoted in the suggested reading, and then also check newer publications that refer to the suggested reading. Highly recommended to find further up-to-date literature is Google Scholar. You can often find a link to “Get at KU” when you are connected through the KU network. Another great tool is Web of Science. Find it through: https://lib.ku.edu/ under Articles & Databases.
The first manuscript counts for 15% of the term paper grade. Written Report Assessment Template, modified from: Kansas State University, 2005. Rubric for Research Paper Criteria Excellent (100-85) Very good (84-70) Acceptable (69-55) Unacceptable (54-0) Thesis or Statement of Purpose Readily apparent to the reader; concisely stated, engaging, and thought provoking. Clear but may sometimes digress in the paper. Not consistently clear. Generally unclear; Incomplete, unfocused, or absent. Introduction Relevance of topic is apparent. The groundwork easy to predict because important topics that will be discussed are specifically mentioned. A good attempt is made as to why the topic is pertinent, but may be slightly unclear, or lacking in insight or originality. Organization for rest of paper stated. May be unclear (contains many vague terms), appear unoriginal, or offer relatively little that is new; provides little around which to structure the paper. no reference to the topic, audience or relevance. together 10% Content (20%) Clear examples to support specific topic sentences and to support the overall purpose; reader gains important insight; analysis poses novel ways to think of the material; quoted material well integra-ted; depth of coverage without being redundant. Examples support most topic sentences and support general purpose; reader gains some insight; occasional evidence of novel ways to think about the material Quotes well integrated into sentences. Topics adequately addressed, but not in the detail or depth expected. Examples support some topic sentences. Reader gains little insight. The essay shows little of the writerÕs own, relying instead on quotes and paraphrasing that are poorly connected. Examples support some topic sentences; no evidence of novel thinking and intermittent support of thesis through evidence. The essay relies on stringing together quotes or close paraphrasing; Failure to support statements with major content; Quotes not integrated or improper. Organization (5 %) The ideas are arranged logically to support the purpose. Transitions link paragraphs. Easy to follow the line of reasoning. Subheadings are used throughout the paper allowing the reader to move easily through the text. Paragraphs have solid topic sentences. The ideas are arranged logically to support the central purpose. Transi-tions usually link para-graphs. For the most part, the reader can follow the line of rea-soning. Subheadings are used throughout the paper to guide the reader without undue confusion; some para-graphs lack strong topic sentences. In general, ideas are arranged logically, but sometimes ideas fail to make sense together. The reader is fairly clear about what writer intends. While subheadings are used, the content beneath them does not follow; many paragraphs without topic sentences. Ideas are not organized logically. Ideas frequently fail to make sense together. The reader cannot identify a line of reasoning. Subheadings not used. Few or no topic sentences. Tone for academic research paper. Consistently professional and appropriate. Generally professional and appropriate. Not consistently professional or appropriate. Not professional or appropriate. Sentence Structure Sentences are well-phrased and varied in length and type. They flow smoothly from one to another with no run on sentences or comma splices. Sentences are correct with minor variety in length and structure. The flow from sentence to sentence is generally smooth although some run-on sentences are present. Some sentences constructed awkward -ly, so that the reader is sometimes distrac-ted. Run-on sentences are present or short, simple sentences prevail. Errors in sentence structure are frequent enough to be a major distraction to the reader. Run-onÕs and fragments common.
Word Choice Word choice is consis-tently precise and accurate. The writer uses the active voice. Word choice is generally good. Writer often finds words that are precise and effec-tive. Occasional use of unnecessary words. Word choice is just adequate, the range of words is limited. Some words are used inappro-priately. Unnecessary words are common. Many words used inappropriately, confu-sing the reader. It is difficult to understand what the writer is trying to express. together 10% Grammar, spelling, writing 5% (punctuation, italics, capita-lization, etc.) Essentially free of grammatical errors; The writing is free or almost free of errors. A few grammatical errors; There are occasional errors, but they do not represent a major distraction or obscure meaning. Several grammatical errors. The writing has many errors, and the reader is distracted by them. Ungrammatical writing; So many errors that meaning is obscured. Reader is confused and stops reading. Conclusions 5% The writer makes succinct and precise conclusions based on the review of literature. Suggestions for future research offered. Some of the conclusions, however, are not supported. Suggestions for future research offered. Some of the conclusions, however, are not supported; weak or trite suggestions for future research. Little or no indication that the writer tried to synthesize information or draw conclusions based on the literature; no suggestions for future research. Reference Quality References are primarily peer reviewed professional journals or other approved sources; Numerous relevant scholarly sources (and primary sources, where available and appropriate) demon–strate extensive, in-depth research; little reliance on tertiary sources. Although most of the references are professionally legitimate, a few are questionable (e.g., internet sources, popular magazines, É) Several relevant secondary sources, revealing adequate research. Most of the references are from sources that are not peer reviewed and have uncertain reliability. Several relevant secondary sources, more than one tertiary source; some facts not referenced; displays minimal effort in selecting quality sources. There are virtually no sources that are professionally reliable. Over-reliance on tertiary sources; spotty documentation of facts in text. Citation Format Format is used accu-rately and consistently in the paper and on the “References” page. Listed references match the in-text citations. Format is used with minor errors. Some formatting problems exist, or some compo-nents are missing. No more than one or two citation errors. There are several errors in Format. References were not cited in the text or vice versa. Format of the document is not recognizable as approved format. References not cited in the text or vice versa. together 10% Length (10%) Number of pages as specified in the assignment. Number of pages as specified in the assignment. Paper has more or fewer pages than specified (15%). Paper has far more or far fewer pages than specified. (30%) Figures (10%) Important data or concepts strongly supporting the text, high quality. Not relevant, low quality, not connected to topic or text. 100% ANY EVIDENCE OF ANY SOURCE OR QUOTATION NOT CITED Ð COPYING SUBSTANTIALLY VERBATIM FROM A RESOURCE —- > 0 FOR ENTIRE PAPER
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