Brief summary of or your personal thoughts on a source. An annotation can be added to the end of a citation and can answer questions like:
Person who originally wrote or made a book, blog, poem, play, article, podcast, digital image, etc.
Either a person, group, or organisation that contributed to a piece of work. This includes, but is not limited to, an editor, writer, performer, interviewer, and director.
The month, day, and year a work was accessed or reviewed online. This information only applies to online resources like websites, online journal articles, etc.
DOI stands for “Digital Object Identifier.” A DOI can be used to identify a digital object and each is unique. Many journal articles have one.
The date (month, day, year) a work was published online. Not always shown on a webpage.
The form in which a work was shared or published. Here is one example:
The city, state, or country of the publisher. Depending on the style, you may or may not need this information.
Organisation or individual that facilitated the publishing or sharing of a source.
Abbreviation tagged on to the end of a name that provides additional information about a person. This includes suffixes like Jr., Sr., II, etc.
The title is what the work you are citing is called. If there is no title, some styles ask for a description of the source instead.
URL is an acronym for Uniform Resource Locator. It is how you find a page on the Internet; the address of the web page. http://www.citethisforme.com/ is an example of a URL.