reflection

Project description
The experience is that two student’s exams (one is me, I did not copy,my teacher think other copy me, and I allow it.) contains identical answers and that he witnessed one student looking on the other’s paper. The instructor suspects, based on his observations, that one student knowingly positioned themselves in such a way as to allow the cheating.

I met with teacher, then the teacher email me “During our meeting, you did not admit to academic misconduct. However, based on the report from the Instructor and the identical answers found on the two exams, I find it more likely than not that you are responsible for Academic Misconduct. The Instructor says he observed you move your test toward your neighbor as your neighbor looked at your test.”

Reflection Essay:
A reflection is an intentional endeavor to discover specific connections between something one does and the consequences which result. In no less than 750 words, please reflect on what you have learned through this entire experience, including what you learned in the **Reading I give to you****. Use the following questions to help frame your reflection: What were you thinking at the time of the incident and what have you thought of since? What/who has been affected by what you have done? What was the impact of this incident on yourself and others? What do you think you need to do to make things right? What has been the most difficult thing for you? As a conclusion, please ensure that you draw a connection between this incident and your potential experiences post graduation. Write your paper to collegiate standards, citing any sources you use.

please add the reading on the ATT sources to my essay

I want the teacher know that after reading the Essay is that ”
1.I studied with my friend in the group in the past time, but in the future I will never study with others.
2.then be careful with the academic problem, and never let same thing happen again.
3.My ignorance causing the thing happen. I am very upset with this experience.
4. Because someone copied my answer, make me get a “F”on the class, I should retake this class, it waste time and money.
5. I learn a lot of things from this experience”
6. I learn a lot of the reading.

 
From Charles Lipson, Doing Honest in College (Chicago, 2004), p. 33:
“Citation rules follow from these basic principles of openness and honesty. If the words are someone else’s, they must be clearly marked as quotations, either by quotation marks or block indentation, followed by [immediate] citations . . . If it’s a paraphrase of someone else’s words, use your own language, not a close imitation of the work being cited, and include a proper reference.”
You may encounter different course-specific citation methods. Please follow them. If in doubt, please ask the instructor.

For more detailed discussion of ways to avoid plagiarism, see The Harvard Guide to Using Sources. Here are two suggestions from the Harvard Guide that merit special attention:

“Don’t cut and paste: File and label your sources
Never cut and paste information from an electronic source straight into your own essay, and never type verbatim sentences from a print source straight into your essay. Instead, open a separate document on your computer for each source so you can file research information carefully.”

Don’t save your citations for later
Never paraphrase or quote from a source without immediately adding a citation.
Good advice is also available from the Purdue writing lab. For example:
Reading and Note-Taking
In your notes, always mark someone else’s words with a big Q, for quote, or use big quotation marks

Indicate in your notes which ideas are taken from sources with a big S, and which are your own insights (ME)

When information comes from sources, record relevant documentation in your notes (book and article titles; URLs on the Web)
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reflection