Assignment Instructions

Adopt-a-Plant Project guidelines Overview: The purpose of this project is for you to choose a plant, conduct online research into the biology of the plant, and communicate what you have learned. You will be preparing an annotated bibliography on the plant you choose. The entire project is worth 50 points Annotated Bibliography (50 points) You will prepare an annotated bibliography with a list of the top 10 most interesting facts about your plant. • Each fact should be paraphrased (i.e. written in your own words, no quotations allowed). • Then tell me why this is interesting to you – make connections to your life or to currents issues in our world. • Finally, give a full citation and tell me why you think this is a reliable, trustworthy source. Use this libguide to help you come up with reasons why your source is trustworthy. • At least one of your sources should be from a peer-reviewed, science journal article. Here is an example: Fact 1: Taxol is a chemotherapy agent derived from the bark of the Pacific Yew Tree. The chemical itself is derived from a fungal endophtye within the bark. I thought this was very interesting, because the Pacific Yew tree is native to the state of Washington, and my aunt Jane received Taxol while undergoing chemotherapy for ovarian cancer. I also thought it was interesting because of the mutualistic relationship between the plant and the fungus. Citation: Plant natural products from cultured multipotent cells Roberts, Susan; Kolewe, Martin. Nature Biotechnology 28.11 (Nov 2010): 1175-6. This is a reliable source because it is published in a peer-reviewed science journal article, written by two PhDs that are providing a review of the current literature on the topic To complete the assignment, you should first choose a plant, gather articles discussing your plant, read the articles sufficiently enough to discuss the plant, and finally write the annotated bibliography. You are expected to produce original work, and any plagiarism will receive a zero. The paper should be double-spaced, and typed in 12 point font size, with normal margins. The instructions for how to properly cite your sources are at the end of this handout. *** Reminder: The scientific name of a plant should always be typed in italics, with the first letter of the Genus capitalized. For ex.: Digitalis lanata. When you search for information on your plant online, make sure to use the scientific name, which will bring back a wider variety of results The bibliography is worth 50 points and will be graded on: 1. Effort • Quality of references •Depth/breadth/quality of material covered 2. Following directions/ requirements I will use the following rubric to grade your bibliography: Research, Critical Reading and Documentation Balanced, authoritative sources; correctly cited sources; effectively integrated outside sources. Most sources from science journals 10 pts Effective sources, correctly cited, Could have a few more from science journals 8 pts Sufficient sources appropriately used for assignment; cited sources 6 pts Insufficient sources; missing sources; improper citations, inappropriate or biased sources, or no science journal article used in the paper 4 pts plagiarism 0 pts 10 pts Mechanics No noticeable errors in spelling, punctuation, grammar, or sentence construction 10 pts Minimal mechanical errors that do not interfere with reader’s understanding 8 pts Some minor mechanical errors; errors may interfere with readers’ understanding 6 pts Obvious mechanical errors interfere with meaning 4 pts 10 pts Content provides accurate and complete explanations of key concepts, drawing upon relevant literature. Applications are included to illuminate issues. All 10 facts are present, all content complete 20 pts For the most part, explanations of concepts are accurate and complete. Some interesting applications are included. All ten facts are included, all content complete 15 pts Explanations of concepts are inaccurate or incomplete or confusing, or one fact is missing 10 pts Exaplanations are inaccurate or incomplete or show a lack of interest or depth, or more than one fact is missing 5 pts 20 pts Following directions Paper is double-spaced, 12-pt font, normal margins, citations are complete and in the correct format, science journal article was attached or handed in 10 pts Missing 1-2 items from this list 8 pts Missing 3-5 items from this list 6 pts Missing more than 5 items from this list 4 pts 10 pts Total Points: 50 Collecting your articles/references **Articles from peer-reviewed scientific journals are best. Primary source articles are even better! A primary source article is one in which the article describes the author’s own experimental results. Where do I get these articles? 1. In order to find your article, you should go to our library website and click on “advanced search” and then type in the scientific name of your plant (ex. Taxus brevifolia), Then there are a bunch of box options to check. Follow the picture below to know which boxes to check 2. If you choose an article that is not available in full text, click on “find a copy” to see if it is in the TCC library. If it is, take the full citation to the librarian and ask her to help you find the article. 3. If the article is not available at TCC, you may obtain it through interlibrary loan. Ask a librarian for an interlibrary loan form. WARNING: Interlibrary loan usually only takes a few days, but may take up to two weeks! **If you cannot find any articles on your topic in these databases, try using https://scholar.google.com/. Once you find articles there, check to see if they are available online or at TCC. If they are not, request the article through interlibrary loan. **When using the internet, assess the quality of the website. Did someone make this website in their free time? Who made the website – do they have an advanced degree in their field? Is the website sponsored by federal or private research institute? Read each article you have collected and take notes only on your particular topic. Focus on things that are interesting and understandable. When taking notes, write down the exact words of the author, and make sure to write down the source and page number the quote came from. This way, when you go to write your bibliography, it will be easier to paraphrase properly. Citations Underline journal and book titles, but not the titles of individual articles in journals or edited (multi-authored) books. Use the following as examples for citing various kinds of sources (with thanks to M. Weis): Citing Journal and Magazine Articles • Format Author(s). Publication year. Article title. Journal title volume: pages. • Examples Smith, D.C. and J. Van Buskirk. 1995. Phenotypic design, plasticity and ecological performance in two tadpole species. American Naturalist 145: 211-233. Ahlberg, P.E. 1990. Glimpsing the hidden majority. Nature 344: 23. Epel, D. and R. Steinhardt. 1974. Activation of sea-urchin eggs by a calcium ionophore. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. (USA) 71: 1915-1919. Citing Sites on the Internet Often electronic sources are a challenge to cite because they often lack critical information. You should do your best to provide as much of the following as possible. The complete web address should be presented so that anyone else could easily visit the same website. Attempt to include the following elements (not all elements appear on all Web pages): 1. author(s) (last name, first initial) 2. date created or updated 3. title of the page 4. title of the complete web site (if different from the page) 5. URL (full web address) 6. the date accessed. • Format Author’s last name, First initial. (date created or updated). Title of the page. Title of the complete site. [Online]. Available: http://full.web.address. [Date accessed]. • Example Hammett, P. (1997). Evaluating web resources. Ruben Salazar Library, Sonoma State University. [Online]. Available: http://libweb.sonoma.edu/Resources/eval.html. [March 29, 1997]. Citing Books • For
mat Author(s). Publication year. Book Title, edition if known. Publisher, Place of publication, number of pages. • Example Purves, W.K., G.H. Orians and H.C. Heller. 1995. Life: The Science of Biology, 4th edition. Sinauer Associates, Inc., Sunderland, MA, 1195 pp. Citing Book Chapters • Format Author(s). Publication year. Chapter title. In: Book title (Author(s)/editors, first name first) Place of publication, pages. • Example Jones, C.G. and J.S. Coleman. 1991. Plant stress and insect herbivory: Toward an integrated perspective. In: Responses of Plants to Multiple Stresses (H.A. Mooney,W.E. Winner & E.J. Pell, editors), Academic Press, San Diego, pp. 249-280. Citing Newspaper Articles • Format Author(s). Date (Year/Month/Day). Article title. Newspaper title Section: Page: Column. • Example Bishop, J. E. 1982 November 4. Do flies spread ills or is that claim merely a bugaboo? The Wall Street Journal 1: 1: 4. Williams, M. 1997 January 5. Teaching the net. Seattle Times C: 1: 2. Citing Newspaper Articles with no Identifiable Author • Format Anonymous. Date (Year/Month/Day). Article title. Newspaper title Section: page: column. • Example Anonymous. 1977 September 6. Puffin, a rare seabird, returns to where many were killed. The New York Times 3:28:1. Citing a Video • Format Title of video (videocassette). editor or director. Producer’s name, producer. [Location of Production]: Organization responsible for production, Year. • Example New horizons in esthetic dentistry (videocassette). Wood, R. M., editor. Visualeyes Productions, producer. [Chicago] : Chicago Dental Society, 1989. Citing a Government report • Format Author/Agency (if no author). Publication year. Title. Publisher, Place of publication, number of pages. • Example Mitchell, R.G., N.E. Johnson and K.H. Wright. 1974. Susceptibility of 10 spruce species and hybrids to the white pine weevil (= Sitka spruce weevil) in the Pacific Northwest. PNW-225. U.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Service, Washington, D.C., 8 pp.. Adopt-a-Plant Project guidelines
Overview:
The purpose of this project is for you to choose a plant, conduct online research into the biology of the plant, and communicate what you have learned. You will be preparing an annotated bibliography on the plant you choose. The entire project is worth 50 points
Annotated Bibliography (50 points)
You will prepare an annotated bibliography with a list of the top 10 most interesting facts about your plant.
• Each fact should be paraphrased (i.e. written in your own words, no quotations allowed).
• Then tell me why this is interesting to you – make connections to your life or to currents issues in our world.
• Finally, give a full citation and tell me why you think this is a reliable, trustworthy source. Use this libguide to help you come up with reasons why your source is trustworthy.
• At least one of your sources should be from a peer-reviewed, science journal article.
Here is an example:
Fact 1: Taxol is a chemotherapy agent derived from the bark of the Pacific Yew Tree. The chemical itself is derived from a fungal endophtye within the bark. I thought this was very interesting, because the Pacific Yew tree is native to the state of Washington, and my aunt Jane received Taxol while undergoing chemotherapy for ovarian cancer. I also thought it was interesting because of the mutualistic relationship between the plant and the fungus.
Citation: Plant natural products from cultured multipotent cells
Roberts, Susan; Kolewe, Martin. Nature Biotechnology 28.11 (Nov 2010): 1175-6.
This is a reliable source because it is published in a peer-reviewed science journal article, written by two PhDs that are providing a review of the current literature on the topic
To complete the assignment, you should first choose a plant, gather articles discussing your plant, read the articles sufficiently enough to discuss the plant, and finally write the annotated bibliography. You are expected to produce original work, and any plagiarism will receive a zero. The paper should be double-spaced, and typed in 12 point font size, with normal margins. The instructions for how to properly cite your sources are at the end of this handout.
*** Reminder: The scientific name of a plant should always be typed in italics, with the first letter of the Genus capitalized. For ex.: Digitalis lanata. When you search for information on your plant online, make sure to use the scientific name, which will bring back a wider variety of results
The bibliography is worth 50 points and will be graded on:
1. Effort
• Quality of references
•Depth/breadth/quality of material covered
2. Following directions/ requirements
I will use the following rubric to grade your bibliography:
Research, Critical Reading and Documentation
Balanced, authoritative sources; correctly cited sources; effectively integrated outside sources. Most sources from science journals
10 pts
Effective sources, correctly cited, Could have a few more from science journals
8 pts
Sufficient sources appropriately used for assignment; cited sources
6 pts
Insufficient sources; missing sources; improper citations, inappropriate or biased sources, or no science journal article used in the paper
4 pts
plagiarism
0 pts
10 pts
Mechanics
No noticeable errors in spelling, punctuation, grammar, or sentence construction
10 pts
Minimal mechanical errors that do not interfere with reader’s understanding
8 pts
Some minor mechanical errors; errors may interfere with readers’ understanding
6 pts
Obvious mechanical errors interfere with meaning
4 pts
10 pts
Content
provides accurate and complete explanations of key concepts, drawing upon relevant literature. Applications are included to illuminate issues. All 10 facts are present, all content complete
20 pts
For the most part, explanations of concepts are accurate and complete. Some interesting applications are included. All ten facts are included, all content complete
15 pts
Explanations of concepts are inaccurate or incomplete or confusing, or one fact is missing
10 pts
Exaplanations are inaccurate or incomplete or show a lack of interest or depth, or more than one fact is missing
5 pts
20 pts
Following directions
Paper is double-spaced, 12-pt font, normal margins, citations are complete and in the correct format, science journal article was attached or handed in
10 pts
Missing 1-2 items from this list
8 pts
Missing 3-5 items from this list
6 pts
Missing more than 5 items from this list
4 pts
10 pts
Total Points: 50
Collecting your articles/references
**Articles from peer-reviewed scientific journals are best. Primary source articles are even better! A primary source article is one in which the article describes the author’s own experimental results. Where do I get these articles?
1. In order to find your article, you should go to our library website and click on “advanced search” and then type in the scientific name of your plant (ex. Taxus brevifolia), Then there are a bunch of box options to check. Follow the picture below to know which boxes to check
2. If you choose an article that is not available in full text, click on “find a copy” to see if it is in the TCC library. If it is, take the full citation to the librarian and ask her to help you find the article.
3. If the article is not available at TCC, you may obtain it through interlibrary loan. Ask a librarian for an interlibrary loan form. WARNING: Interlibrary loan usually only takes a few days, but may take up to two weeks!
**If you cannot find any articles on your topic in these databases, try using https://scholar.google.com/. Once you find articles there, check to see if they are available online or at TCC. If they are not, request the article through interlibrary loan.
**When using the internet, assess the quality of the website. Did someone make this website in their free time? Who made the website – do they have an advanced degree in their field? Is the website sponsored by federal or private research institute?
Read each article you have collected and take notes only on your particular topic. Focus on things that are interesting and understandable. When taking notes, write down the exact words of the author, and make sure to write down the source and page number the quote came from. This way, when you go to write your bibliography, it will be easier to paraphrase properly.
Citations
Underline journal and book titles, but not the titles of individual articles in journals or edited (multi-authored) books. Use the following as examples for citing various kinds of sources (with thanks to M. Weis):
Citing Journal and Magazine Articles
• Format
Author(s). Publication year. Article title. Journal title volume: pages.
• Examples
Smith, D.C. and J. Van Buskirk. 1995. Phenotypic design, plasticity and
ecological performance in two tadpole species. American Naturalist 145: 211-233.
Ahlberg, P.E. 1990. Glimpsing the hidden majority. Nature 344: 23.
Epel, D. and R. Steinhardt. 1974. Activation of sea-urchin eggs by a calcium
ionophore. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. (USA) 71: 1915-1919.
Citing Sites on the Internet
Often electronic sources are a challenge to cite because they often lack critical information. You should do your best to provide as much of the following as possible. The complete web address should be presented so that anyone else could easily visit the same website.
Attempt to include the following elements (not all elements appear on all Web pages):
1. author(s) (last name, first initial)
2. date created or updated
3. title of the page
4. title of the complete web site (if different from the page)
5. URL (full web address)
6. the date accessed.
• Format
Author’s last name, First initial. (date created or updated). Title of the page. Title
of the complete site. [Online]. Available: http://full.web.address. [Date accessed].
• Example
Hammett, P. (1997). Evaluating web resources. Ruben Salazar Library, Sonoma
State University. [Online]. Available:
http://libweb.sonoma.edu/Resources/eval.html. [March 29, 1997].
Citing Books
• Format
Author(s). Publication year. Book Title, edition if known. Publisher, Place
of publication, number of pages.
• Example
Purves, W.K., G.H. Orians and H.C. Heller. 1995. Life: The Science of
Biology, 4th edition. Sinauer Associates, Inc., Sunderland, MA, 1195 pp.
Citing Book Chapters
• Format
Author(s). Publication year. Chapter title. In: Book title (Author(s)/editors, first
name first) Place of publication, pages.
• Example
Jones, C.G. and J.S. Coleman. 1991. Plant stress and insect herbivory:
Toward an integrated perspective. In: Responses of Plants to Multiple Stresses
(H.A. Mooney,W.E. Winner & E.J. Pell, editors), Academic Press, San Diego, pp.
249-280.
Citing Newspaper Articles
• Format
Author(s). Date (Year/Month/Day). Article title. Newspaper title Section: Page:
Column.
• Example
Bishop, J. E. 1982 November 4. Do flies spread ills or is that claim merely a
bugaboo? The Wall Street Journal 1: 1: 4.
Williams, M. 1997 January 5. Teaching the net. Seattle Times C: 1: 2.
Citing Newspaper Articles with no Identifiable Author
• Format
Anonymous. Date (Year/Month/Day). Article title. Newspaper title Section: page:
column.
• Example
Anonymous. 1977 September 6. Puffin, a rare seabird, returns to where many were
killed. The New York Times 3:28:1.
Citing a Video
• Format
Title of video (videocassette). editor or director. Producer’s name, producer.
[Location of Production]: Organization responsible for production, Year.
• Example
New horizons in esthetic dentistry (videocassette). Wood, R. M., editor.
Visualeyes Productions, producer. [Chicago] : Chicago Dental Society, 1989.
Citing a Government report
• Format
Author/Agency (if no author). Publication year. Title. Publisher, Place of
publication, number of pages.
• Example
Mitchell, R.G., N.E. Johnson and K.H. Wright. 1974. Susceptibility of 10 spruce
species and hybrids to the white pine weevil (= Sitka spruce weevil) in the Pacific
Northwest. PNW-225. U.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Service,
Washington, D.C., 8 pp.

Adopt-a-Plant Project guidelines Overview: The purpose of this project is for you to choose a plant, conduct online research into the biology of the plant, and communicate what you have learned. You will be preparing an annotated bibliography on the plant you choose. The entire project is worth 50 points Annotated Bibliography (50 points) You will prepare an annotated bibliography with a list of the top 10 most interesting facts about your plant. • Each fact should be paraphrased (i.e. written in your own words, no quotations allowed). • Then tell me why this is interesting to you – make connections to your life or to currents issues in our world. • Finally, give a full citation and tell me why you think this is a reliable, trustworthy source. Use this libguide to help you come up with reasons why your source is trustworthy. • At least one of your sources should be from a peer-reviewed, science journal article. Here is an example: Fact 1: Taxol is a chemotherapy agent derived from the bark of the Pacific Yew Tree. The chemical itself is derived from a fungal endophtye within the bark. I thought this was very interesting, because the Pacific Yew tree is native to the state of Washington, and my aunt Jane received Taxol while undergoing chemotherapy for ovarian cancer. I also thought it was interesting because of the mutualistic relationship between the plant and the fungus. Citation: Plant natural products from cultured multipotent cells Roberts, Susan; Kolewe, Martin. Nature Biotechnology 28.11 (Nov 2010): 1175-6. This is a reliable source because it is published in a peer-reviewed science journal article, written by two PhDs that are providing a review of the current literature on the topic To complete the assignment, you should first choose a plant, gather articles discussing your plant, read the articles sufficiently enough to discuss the plant, and finally write the annotated bibliography. You are expected to produce original work, and any plagiarism will receive a zero. The paper should be double-spaced, and typed in 12 point font size, with normal margins. The instructions for how to properly cite your sources are at the end of this handout. *** Reminder: The scientific name of a plant should always be typed in italics, with the first letter of the Genus capitalized. For ex.: Digitalis lanata. When you search for information on your plant online, make sure to use the scientific name, which will bring back a wider variety of results The bibliography is worth 50 points and will be graded on: 1. Effort • Quality of references •Depth/breadth/quality of material covered 2. Following directions/ requirements I will use the following rubric to grade your bibliography: Research, Critical Reading and Documentation Balanced, authoritative sources; correctly cited sources; effectively integrated outside sources. Most sources from science journals 10 pts Effective sources, correctly cited, Could have a few more from science journals 8 pts Sufficient sources appropriately used for assignment; cited sources 6 pts Insufficient sources; missing sources; improper citations, inappropriate or biased sources, or no science journal article used in the paper 4 pts plagiarism 0 pts 10 pts Mechanics No noticeable errors in spelling, punctuation, grammar, or sentence construction 10 pts Minimal mechanical errors that do not interfere with reader’s understanding 8 pts Some minor mechanical errors; errors may interfere with readers’ understanding 6 pts Obvious mechanical errors interfere with meaning 4 pts 10 pts Content provides accurate and complete explanations of key concepts, drawing upon relevant literature. Applications are included to illuminate issues. All 10 facts are present, all content complete 20 pts For the most part, explanations of concepts are accurate and complete. Some interesting applications are included. All ten facts are included, all content complete 15 pts Explanations of concepts are inaccurate or incomplete or confusing, or one fact is missing 10 pts Exaplanations are inaccurate or incomplete or show a lack of interest or depth, or more than one fact is missing 5 pts 20 pts Following directions Paper is double-spaced, 12-pt font, normal margins, citations are complete and in the correct format, science journal article was attached or handed in 10 pts Missing 1-2 items from this list 8 pts Missing 3-5 items from this list 6 pts Missing more than 5 items from this list 4 pts 10 pts Total Points: 50 Collecting your articles/references **Articles from peer-reviewed scientific journals are best. Primary source articles are even better! A primary source article is one in which the article describes the author’s own experimental results. Where do I get these articles? 1. In order to find your article, you should go to our library website and click on “advanced search” and then type in the scientific name of your plant (ex. Taxus brevifolia), Then there are a bunch of box options to check. Follow the picture below to know which boxes to check 2. If you choose an article that is not available in full text, click on “find a copy” to see if it is in the TCC library. If it is, take the full citation to the librarian and ask her to help you find the article. 3. If the article is not available at TCC, you may obtain it through interlibrary loan. Ask a librarian for an interlibrary loan form. WARNING: Interlibrary loan usually only takes a few days, but may take up to two weeks! **If you cannot find any articles on your topic in these databases, try using https://scholar.google.com/. Once you find articles there, check to see if they are available online or at TCC. If they are not, request the article through interlibrary loan. **When using the internet, assess the quality of the website. Did someone make this website in their free time? Who made the website – do they have an advanced degree in their field? Is the website sponsored by federal or private research institute? Read each article you have collected and take notes only on your particular topic. Focus on things that are interesting and understandable. When taking notes, write down the exact words of the author, and make sure to write down the source and page number the quote came from. This way, when you go to write your bibliography, it will be easier to paraphrase properly. Citations Underline journal and book titles, but not the titles of individual articles in journals or edited (multi-authored) books. Use the following as examples for citing various kinds of sources (with thanks to M. Weis): Citing Journal and Magazine Articles • Format Author(s). Publication year. Article title. Journal title volume: pages. • Examples Smith, D.C. and J. Van Buskirk. 1995. Phenotypic design, plasticity and ecological performance in two tadpole species. American Naturalist 145: 211-233. Ahlberg, P.E. 1990. Glimpsing the hidden majority. Nature 344: 23. Epel, D. and R. Steinhardt. 1974. Activation of sea-urchin eggs by a calcium ionophore. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. (USA) 71: 1915-1919. Citing Sites on the Internet Often electronic sources are a challenge to cite because they often lack critical information. You should do your best to provide as much of the following as possible. The complete web address should be presented so that anyone else could easily visit the same website. Attempt to include the following elements (not all elements appear on all Web pages): 1. author(s) (last name, first initial) 2. date created or updated 3. title of the page 4. title of the complete web site (if different from the page) 5. URL (full web address) 6. the date accessed. • Format Author’s last name, First initial. (date created or updated). Title of the page. Title of the complete site. [Online]. Available: http://full.web.address. [Date accessed]. • Example Hammett, P. (1997). Evaluating web resources. Ruben Salazar Library, Sonoma State University. [Online]. Available: http://libweb.sonoma.edu/Resources/eval.html. [March 29, 1997]. Citing Books • For
mat Author(s). Publication year. Book Title, edition if known. Publisher, Place of publication, number of pages. • Example Purves, W.K., G.H. Orians and H.C. Heller. 1995. Life: The Science of Biology, 4th edition. Sinauer Associates, Inc., Sunderland, MA, 1195 pp. Citing Book Chapters • Format Author(s). Publication year. Chapter title. In: Book title (Author(s)/editors, first name first) Place of publication, pages. • Example Jones, C.G. and J.S. Coleman. 1991. Plant stress and insect herbivory: Toward an integrated perspective. In: Responses of Plants to Multiple Stresses (H.A. Mooney,W.E. Winner & E.J. Pell, editors), Academic Press, San Diego, pp. 249-280. Citing Newspaper Articles • Format Author(s). Date (Year/Month/Day). Article title. Newspaper title Section: Page: Column. • Example Bishop, J. E. 1982 November 4. Do flies spread ills or is that claim merely a bugaboo? The Wall Street Journal 1: 1: 4. Williams, M. 1997 January 5. Teaching the net. Seattle Times C: 1: 2. Citing Newspaper Articles with no Identifiable Author • Format Anonymous. Date (Year/Month/Day). Article title. Newspaper title Section: page: column. • Example Anonymous. 1977 September 6. Puffin, a rare seabird, returns to where many were killed. The New York Times 3:28:1. Citing a Video • Format Title of video (videocassette). editor or director. Producer’s name, producer. [Location of Production]: Organization responsible for production, Year. • Example New horizons in esthetic dentistry (videocassette). Wood, R. M., editor. Visualeyes Productions, producer. [Chicago] : Chicago Dental Society, 1989. Citing a Government report • Format Author/Agency (if no author). Publication year. Title. Publisher, Place of publication, number of pages. • Example Mitchell, R.G., N.E. Johnson and K.H. Wright. 1974. Susceptibility of 10 spruce species and hybrids to the white pine weevil (= Sitka spruce weevil) in the Pacific Northwest. PNW-225. U.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Service, Washington, D.C., 8 pp.

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