Where the author is mentioned in your work (book)Where the author is not mentioned in the text of your work (book)Where the author (or group of authors) has more than one reference in a single yearWhere more than one source is citedWhere a reference has two authors (book)Where a reference has three or more authors (book)Where a reference has no obvious author (anonymous)Where a corporate body appears to be responsible for a workReference to an article in a journalQuotationsReferencing a contributor in a source documentReferencng a source directly quoted in another sourceReferencing a newspaper articleReference to a conference paperReference to an unpublished conference paper (including poster presentation)In Press - a work accepted for publication but not yet publishedReference to a thesis or dissertationDiagrams, charts, photographs, graphics etcGovernment / official publications
Electronic bookOnline journal articleOnline reportBlackboard Learn materialOnline conference paperWeb pages with an organisation as authorPerson to person communications (letters, email, interviews, etc.)Text or script from videos, films or broadcastsVideo, film or broadcastCD-ROMS and DVDsPodcastReference to a blog or Twitter postingMoving images accessed onlinePhotographs/images accessed onlineLecture notes or Powerpoint presentationOnline corporate report (e.g. Mintel etc.)
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UUBS Harvard Examples   Tags: citations, harvard, referencing  

Online guide to UUBS Harvard referencing
Last Updated: Oct 26, 2016 URL: http://guides.library.ulster.ac.uk/ubs_harvard Print Guide RSS UpdatesEmail Alerts

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Harvard Style of Citing References


Referencing is a very important part of all academic work. It provides the reader with the sources for any ideas, information or quotations you have used in your arguments and discussion. The prefered style required by the Ulster University Business School is the Harvard Style.

See the UUBS Harvard Guide for all the rules.

Any referencing style has two main elements, how the reference is cited in the text and how the references are arranged at the end of the work. The important point to always remember is that the reader of your work should be provided with enough detail to enable them to find the original source to confirm the information you have used in your work.


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