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Research Help: Home

Evaluating Your Information

https://userscontent2.emaze.com/images/737628b9-d6e3-42b3-bb59-e40debd0393a/81c012a7-ea7a-4fa2-bcdf-32692d410d2b.PNG

Wartburg College. http://knightguides.wartburg.edu/c.php?g=247759&p=2685035

In this age of information technology, it's very important for information consumers to be able to determine which information is true or false, fact or opinion, valid or irrelevant.  Not all information is "good" information. 
     One simple tool to evaluate information is the "C.R.A.A.P. Test"; Currency, Reliability, Authority, Accuracy, & Purpose.

https://sites.google.com/a/glenbard.org/diglit/home/evaluating-sources

Glenbard. https://sites.google.com/a/glenbard.org/

diglit/home/evaluating-sources

Is your information "CRAAP"py?  Use the CRAAP Test to evaluate your sources.

Primary vs. Secondary Sources

Watch this video to get a good idea of the differences between primary and secondary sources.

Hartness Library, producer. Primary vs. Secondary Sources. YouTube, Vermont Tech, 2017, youtu.be/gStyna348M0.

Need Kōkua? Contact me!

 

Kumu Laʻakea Cumberlander

Hale Hoʻonaʻauao ʻo Midkiff

Email me:  cecumber@ksbe.edu

OR

(Click on icon above.  Must log in to Google account.)

Taking Notes

Citing Your Sources

Writing Tips

St. Cloud State University's Literacy Education Online - Guide to writing a research paper

Purdue Universityʻs Online Writing Lab - Researching, Writing, Citing

Grammar Girl - Guide to grammar, punctuation, and the English language.

Paradigm Online Writing Assistant - Basics of grammar and mechanics

  Turn It In! - Plagiarism Checker