Here, then, is a full list of possible scenarios, starting with the worst case: The extreme and more obvious cases notwithstanding, the above scenarios provide us with some basic determining factors we can use when attempting to deal with allegations of plagiarism between authors.
Any discussion on a subject such as plagiarism must be founded on a few, basic ideas on which all can agree.
However, scale is important, especially in trying to determine an appropriate corrective action.
Introducing scale as an important consideration also brings the idea of "consistency" into the discussion.
A discussion will help refine our understanding, but we need to start with some accepted basics.
Consistency One such idea, as already mentioned, is that plagiarism is plagiarism, regardless of the amount having been copied.
Your assigned writer will only deliver an original piece of paper to you, absolutely free of any plagiarism, and written from scratch based on your guidelines, requirements and paper-specifics.
Before sending each paper is scanned using highest-quality plagiarism detection software to verify the originality of the writing.
Plagiarism is not only wrong in an ethical sense but it is also an illegal act, with plagiarists from all fields facing often huge copyright infringement lawsuits and other serious consequences to their personal and the reputation of their business.
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