Guide: How to cite a Dissertation in Annals of Oncology style

Guide: How to cite a Dissertation in Annals of Oncology style

Cite A Dissertation in Annals of Oncology style

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Use the following template to cite a dissertation using the Annals of Oncology citation style. For help with other source types, like books, PDFs, or websites, check out our other guides. To have your reference list or bibliography automatically made for you, try our free citation generator.

Key:

Pink text = information that you will need to find from the source.
Black text = text required by the Annals of Oncology style.

Reference list

Place this part in your bibliography or reference list at the end of your assignment.

Template:

1. Author Surname Author Initial. Title. Year Published.

Example:

1. None shall pass: Texas prof flunks entire class, then quits mid-semester. [http://www.foxnews.com/us/2015/04/28/none-shall-pass-texas-prof-flunks-entire-class-then-quits-mid-semester/?intcmp=latestnews].

In-text citation

Place this part right after the quote or reference to the source in your assignment.

Template

[1]

Example

redzone1 5 hours ago
@LochNLoad You obviously have no concept of what it is to try to teach a class dominated by buffoonery and lack of effort.  There is an idea that when you are in college you are no longer in high school, and along with that idea is the complementary notion that there are standards of comportment that go along with it.  Nowadays students have the opportunity to "evaluate" their professors, and this student grade can affect employability and tenure.  All it takes is a small percentage of malcontents to reduce the professor's average rating and put his career in jeopardy.  In a college I taught at I observed the progressive decline in student quality, and at the same time a decline in my ratings.  Among other things, students at this college are asked whether the professor had a good command of the subject.  An amazing question, given that students have little or no knowledge of the subject at the beginning of the course, and many have little or no knowledge at the end.

@redzone1 @LochNLoad Sir, I have been an educator for more than 40 years.  Twenty-nine years at the secondary level, volunteered for three years at the elementary level, and have taught for nine years at the university level in undergraduate, graduate and post graduate programs.  But never did I ever assign a grade based on personal feelings.  If you you have, and if you base your decisions on how the students might evaluate you, you are not with your salt.

JDig
JDig 22 hours ago
I was a teaching assistant when I was doing my PhD work and there is definitely a culture to pass failing students. Even had a student that was caught cheating and the professors only made them take the test over. Basically the schools very much avoid failing and kicking these kids out because it is a slot that will never be refilled and they lose $50K a year.

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RepublicanWithABrain
RepublicanWithABrain 22 hours ago
@JDig Yes much of this is financially driven.  College is a business first , if they qualify football and basketball second,  and education if it's convenient.
sjbjohn 22 hours ago
I taught four years of HS math and also one trimester at a local JC.  Most (not all) kids couldn't care less about the work or earning their grades.  I taught one math class titles Algebra 1A. It was the first semester of Algebra stretched out over an entire school year.  By the end of the first quarter, I had 20 out of my 25 students failing.  After I posted the grades, the principal came to my room to let me know that I wasn't allowed to fail that many students. I had to lower my D- to 45% to get acceptable passing numbers for the powers that be.  The kids in question wouldn't do their homework, zoned out during class, disrupted class regularly, wouldn't bring ANY material (not even a pencil) to the class, etc. It was a nightmare... I was on the phone for hours every day talking to parents who seemed like they were being controlled by their children.

heBobz 22 hours ago
I've taught at the middle school, community college and graduate business school levels.

I tried to flunk my entire 7th grade math class one semester - but the administration would not allow it. My students did no homework, were unruly, disrespectful and totally disinterested. The administration would not permit any grade lower than 60 - in order not to destroy students' "self esteem."



At the community college, students would do everything EXCEPT pay attention in class. Facebook, texting - those were the norms. One student told me she "needed" a B in order to advance to her next course. I told her she needed to do her homework and earn her grade. She looked at me like I had 3 eyes. Once again, no backup from administration: "we have to be cognizant of the disadvantages many of our students face."



At the graduate school, I might as well have been talking to the wall. Again, no homework, no class participation, no effort to read material.



I taught in wealthy suburban areas and poor urban areas. These were all Massachusetts schools and colleges by the way. I fully believe and support the professor because I experienced it firsthand and I continue to hear from colleagues around the country about similar experiences.



Bottom line: there is no discipline in schools, no backup from parents and no support from administration.  Education has become one huge business and no-one wants to do anything that will stop the good times rolling.  Very sad. [1]

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