And yet Laskaris, like Tom Cruise in “The Last Samurai” is seemingly fighting the future.
The fact is that this kind of technology will save time.
Unusual phrases and diction choices that seem inconsistent with previous writing samples are also good indicators.
If doubts persist, the professor may request a conference to assess a student's familiarity with his own paper's material.
In television, with a few notable exceptions like Marc Cherry’s “Desperate Housewives,” pilot scripts are rarely bought as completed products.
Rather, they are purchased as ideas and, together with creative notes from studio and network executives, that pitch is shaped into a story arena, an outline, and, alas, a script that can be produced as a pilot episode.
In an article published recently in “The Dartmouth,” America’s oldest college newspaper, the topic of plagiarism on college applications and a new tool to combat it are addressed.
The tool is dubbed “Turnitin for Admissions” and it uses “pattern-matching technology” to identify plagiarized material in college essays.
During the 1990s, universities increasingly embraced special software programs as a defense against plagiarism.
These programs allow professors to search billions of Web pages, periodicals and books for similar passages that surface in research papers.