D., Khan, V., Zhang, H., Williams, T., & Garcia, J. D., Khan, V., Zhang, H., Williams, T., Garcia, J., & Sato, Y. D., Khan, V., Zhang, H., Williams, T., Garcia, J., Sato, Y., & Archon, D. D., Khan, V., Zhang, H., Williams, T., Garcia, J., Sato, Y., … If you cannot access the original source (it is out of print, or unavailable through the library), you can cite the secondary source instead.
Many academic books and journal articles quote earlier books or articles on the same topic.
A group or organisational author is used only when there is no individually named author available.
Government departments, corporations, universities, and charities are all examples of group authors.
In the in-text citation both sources are mentioned, with the original source before the quoting source: Your lecturer provides material for you to study as part of your course.
Note that only the source you have viewed directly (the quoting source) should appear in the reference list.
This material should be referenced according to its original source type.
Some of the material your lecturer provides for you originates outside the course, common types of sources include: books, edited book chapters, journal articles, reports, etc.
However, when you are citing a particular document or piece of information from a website, include both a reference list entry and an in-text citation.
The key to creating the reference list entry is to determine the type of content on the web page. Retrieved from The in-text citation includes the author and date (Author, date), as with any other APA Style citation.