Know plagiarism when you see it 掌握什么是抄袭
First of all, the assumption is that no true scholar wants credit for another scholar's work. Such a desire nullifies any claim to being a scholar, after all, for a plagiarizer quite evidently has not learned enough to teach anyone anything. The root word of plagiary refers to kidnapping; there is no question that a plagiarist is a person trading in ill-gotten information. So every true researcher should be able to identify plagiarism and want to avoid it to ensure the integrity of a work.
最先，大家假定真实的专家学者不容易侵吞别的专家学者的心力，不然他就丧失专家学者的资质；终究，假如一个人总是抄袭，他的见识必然不能为人正直师。抄袭 (plagiary) 一词的词性转换意谓强取豪夺，毫无疑问地，剽窃者传送的专业知识全是以不正当性的方法获得。因而，每一个真实的学者应当要能辨别什么是抄袭，并极力防止，这般工作成效在社会道德诚实守信上才令人信服。
Yet accidents happen. An academic project of any length has multiple entry points for inadvertent plagiarism by the most respected researcher. Such slip-ups—with the attendant embarrassment and professional penalties upon exposure—can be avoided if a researcher knows what constitutes plagiarism and maintains a guard against it. This presumes a scholar is not outright copying material or otherwise trafficking in forgery. For that, there is no hope.
Plagiarism's danger area for honest researchers is about fully giving credit. When credit for authorship is insufficiently accorded, a reader attributes to the writer something properly attributed to someone else. This can happen through incomplete quotations, or paraphrases that really are exact quotes, or from some other failure to fully identify a source. It is critical that a researcher separate original and borrowed ideas by clearly declaring the latter. Know your mind.