APA Citation Style (link)
CHS LibGuides (link)
CHS LibGuides Subject/curriculum Resources
Easy Bib Free Citation Maker (link)
MLA Citation Examples CW Post (link)
OWL At Purdue (link)
ND Bridges (link)
Use this link to access Choices Planner and Choices Explorer. Use the username and password given to you at your middle school or talk to a librarian. Site sponsored by Student Loans of ND for access by all ND students.
Improve student writing skills and prevent plagiarism.
North Dakota Educational Technology Services. Including Sendit email login screen.
Internet Search Tips
- Use keyword searching (entering one or two important words).
- Avoid using unnecessary words (a, an, the...).
- Put groups of words in quotation marks: "the sun also rises".
- Use the words (AND) (OR) (NOT) in all capital letters between words to show a relationship between words: great AND depression; apples OR oranges; democracy NOT america.
- Use an asterisk or wildcard (*) for missing letters or parts of words: ps*chology (psychology); psy* (psychosis, psychiatry, etc.); *ology (sociology, biology, etc.).
- Lower case letters: Use lower case letters only (except for the words AND OR NOT). Captitals retrieve only matching capitals in documents, while lower case retrieves lower or upper case and is always effective.
- Use "Ctrl" + "f" to quickly find words or phrases on a webpage.
Developed by educators Mike Eisenberg and Bob Berkowitz, the Big6 is the most widely-known and widely-used approach to teaching information and technology skills in the world. The Big6 is an information and technology literacy model and curriculum, implemented in thousands of schools - K through higher education. Some people call the Big6 an information problem-solving strategy because with the Big6, students are able to handle any problem, assignment, decision or task.
Big 6 Presentation (link)
An information problem solving strategy presentation.
CRLS Research Guide (link)
Step-by-step guide through the research process, e.g., selecting a search topic; research topic ideas; making note cards; writing a thesis statement; writing a conclusion.
Website Evaluation Examples (Kathy Schrock's Guide for Educators) (link)
CHS Website Evaluation Form (pdf document)
File Size: 58.12 kb