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LKC (Library Knowledge Center). Locations. Anggrek Kijang JWC Alam Sutera FX Senayan Interlibrary Loan. SERVICE HOURS. ANGGREK. KIJANG. Every Friday KIJANG library is closed at 11.30 AM - 1.00 PM. SERVICE HOURS. JWC. Every Friday JWC library is closed at 11.30 AM - 1.00 PM.

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  • Anggrek
  • Kijang
  • JWC
  • AlamSutera
  • FX Senayan
  • Interlibrary Loan
service hours



Every Friday KIJANG library is closed at 11.30 AM - 1.00 PM

service hours1


Every Friday JWC library is closed at 11.30 AM - 1.00 PM





Thesis S1, S2


Information Packages

Papers, Research, Articles,

Proceedings, Case Studies


Architectural Design & Regulation

Binus Chronicles and Galleries

online public access catalog
Online Public Access Catalog

Anggrek | Kijang | JWC | Alam Sutra | FX

in one online catalog

Search by

Title | Author | Publisher | Course Name | Course Code

Department | Advisors | Subject

search results
Search Results

Call Number:

004.21 Sat , s

Sat: Author (Satzinger)

s: Title (Systems analysis…)


Anggrek, JWC, Kijang, Alsut, FX


Type of Collections

Book Cover

Shelf Locator

Comment/ Share/Tweet/Email Book Information

e journal access
E-Journal Access

You need to have a Username and Password to Access Proquest from Outside the Campus Area. (Inside the campus area, login is automatic)

You can get the password from the Library & Knowledge Center Website:

Log in – My Library – My EJournal Collections


Heritage Dictionary of the English Language(4th Ed.) defines plagiarism as "a piece of writing that has been copied from someone else and is presented as being your own work.“

The American Heritage Dictionary (2nd College Ed.) defines plagiarize as "to take and use as ones own the writings or ideas of another." 

IEEE (Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers) defines plagiarism as the reuse of someone elses prior ideas, processes, results, or words without explicitly acknowledging the original author and source. It should also be noted that certain corrective actions might apply to the uncredited reuse of someone elses ideas. 

levels of plagiarism
Levels of Plagiarism

What are the levels of misconduct described in the Guidelines?(According IEEE) 1. Level One pertains to the uncredited verbatim copying of a full paper, or the verbatim copying of a major portion (> 50%), or verbatim copying within more than one paper by the same author(s). 2. Level Two pertains to the uncredited verbatim copying of large portion (between 20 and 50%) or verbatim copying within more than one paper by the same author(s). 3. Level Three pertains to the uncredited verbatim copying of individual elements (Paragraph(s), Sentence(s),Illustration(s), etc.) resulting in a significant portion (up to 20%) within a paper 4. Level Four pertains to uncredited improper paraphrasing of pages or paragraphs 5. Level Five pertains to the credited verbatim copying of a major portion of a paper without clear delineation (e.g., quotes or indents) 

boundariesof plagiarism
Boundariesof Plagiarism

Taking other people’s works whole

Plagiarism because of the overuse of copy-paste

Changing several words and sentences but still using the original sentence structure

Paraphrasing and combining from several sources

Using your own work without citations (auto plagiarism)

boundaries of plagiarism cont d
Boundaries of Plagiarism (cont’d)

Taking from various sources and mixing them

Listing a nonexistent source

Too many citations from various sources, work is not original

Citing, but the results turn out too similar as the original source

Listing citations in the text but not in the bibliography or vice versa

Unclear which is original and which is quotation because no quotation marks are used

why plagiarism
Why Plagiarism?

Too easy to do

Students don’t know when they can or must cite

Too lazy to read and do analysis and synthesis processes

Students didn’t make the framework first, no research statement made beforehand

Lecturers doesn’t think this a serious problem

when to cite
When to Cite?

Quoting theories or statements

Quoting data (statistics, numerics, years, numbers, coefficients, specifics)

Quoting cases and examples

Quoting processes

Quoting formulas

Other specific and unique things which cannot be memorized

how to avoid plagiarism
How to Avoid Plagiarism

Always plan writing ahead with an introduction, where the research question is

Make writing framework, so there will be an image on where to place our supporting sources

Always cite sources if unsure

Understand and master at least one citation model to make writing process easier without seeing citation model references

Consistent in citation model usage

in text citation direct quote
In-text Citation (Direct Quote)

Author and quote together

The principal stated clearly that students “needed parental

Permission to leave school” (Abbott, 2005, p. 25).

Author and quote separated

MacDougall (2004) stated that the “Information Literacy Model needed to be implemented” (p. 34).

Quote from non-paginated material

Winkowski (2007) stated, “The research is unreliable” (Conclusion section, para.4).

direct quotation more than 40 words
Direct Quotation More Than 40 Words

Students at Nova Southeastern University have faced challenges in learninghow to use APA formatting. When discussing the challenges, Strunk (1922) stated:

Use quotes around an article title or book chapter, but italicize the title of abook, journal, brochure, or report when used in the body of the paper.Use a short title in the parenthetical

citation or complete title if the title isshort. NOTE Non-periodical titles like books and book titles have all their important words capitalized in the text citations, but these same book titles do not have all the important words capitalized in the reference list. (p.342)


Book by a single author.

Chitty, D. (2003). Do lemmings commit suicide?

Beautiful hypotheses and ugly facts. New York,

NY:Oxford University Press.

Book by two or more authors.

Rosellini, G., & Worden, M. (2004). Of course you're angry: A guide to dealing with the emotions of substance abuse (Rev. ed.). Center City, MN: Hazelden.

journal article
Journal Article

Jones, H. M., McKay, J., Alvarado, F., Plath, E., Jordan, A., Porter, M., . . . Allsop, S. (2005). The attractions of stupidity. The St.Croix e-Review, 30(2), 6-10. Retrieved from

Journal article with DOI

Gerry, R.. (2000). Tempo training for freestyle. Journal of

Swimming Technique, 34(1), 40-42. doi: