On the site at this link, there are two categories on the left of the site: Research and Writing. You must click the down "open" arrow next to Writing to reveal excellent tutorials on various writing topics.
The first Quick Guide listed in the LEARNING CENTER is "Bias-Free Language." The sections detail how to write about topics such as age, gender, racial and ethnic identity, and socioeconomic status, among others.
Listed in Quick Guides is a section titled "Mechanics of Style." This learning module offers explicit guidance on abbreviations, capitalization, punctutation, numbers, lists, and other language mechanics.
The "Writing Style" Quick Guide is an essential module for learning how to write with clarity, conciseness, use of proper verb tense, and tone in writing. Here you will find guidance on avoiding wordiness, and sentence and paragraph construction.
This template was updated in July 2020. It contains the elements of an APA 7th formatted paper (running head, title page, headings and subheadings, references, etc.). Authors can overwrite the sample sections with their own content.
These slides list all revisions and additions introduced into the seventh edition of the APA Manual of Style 7th edition, by chapter. The charts compare the current section numbers with previous guidelines in APA 6th edition.
This tutorial introduces issues related to copyright including an overview and purpose of copyright, fair use and permission, and types of copyright. Related resources are found in APA 7th Chapter 12, sections 12.14 - 12.18.
*Chart*. Editor's Note: While plagiarism is never considered acceptable, there are varying levels of severity with different types of plagiarism violations. So are you wondering if you’ve plagiarized? Here’s a quick guide to help show you what constitutes the many areas of plagiarism and how serious each violation is.
*Chart* Editor’s note: This chart has been designed to clarify the complexities of copyright laws for the basic and regular use of images in general publications and for personal use. However, this chart, in its simplicity, cannot and does not cover all the complex nuances of copyright laws. Those who use this chart are encouraged to do so only as a general guideline. . . . Also, it should be noted that these guidelines reference laws and standards in the USA. Laws and guidelines differ, sometimes significantly, in other countries.
This site offers ordering options to acquire a copy (or copies) of The Copyright Ninja. The comic book offers "simple, easy-to-remember-and-use ways to think about copyright in higher education." The author, Thomas Tobin, is an author and consultant on quality measures in higher education, copyright, and academic integrity.