This formatting will be done automatically if you use NoodleTools.
A webpage on a website
Lundman, Susan. “How to Make Vegetarian Chili.” eHow, www.ehow.com/how_10727_make-vegetarian-chili.html. Accessed 6 July 2015.
A page on a web site:
"Walt Whitman." Biography. A&E Television Networks, 2014. URL. Accessed 14 May 2014.
A book from a database:
"I Hear America Singing." Poetry for Students. Ed. Marie Rose Napierkowski and Mary Ruby. Gale, 1998. pp. 151-165. Gale Virtual Reference Library. DOI/URL. Accessed 14 May 2014.
An article from a database:
Kepner, Diane. "From Spears to Leaves: Walt Whitman's Theory of Nature in 'Song of Myself.'" American Literature, vol. 51, no. 2, 1979. Academic Search Elite, DOI/URL. Accessed 14 May 2014.
List the last name of the author. If the author is an organization, list the name of the organization.
List the page number you are referencing, if possible. This will only apply to articles that also appear in print.
Enclose your citation in parentheses. For example, (Smith 11). If no author name is given, you may use the title of the web page in quotation marks. For example, ("10 Ways to Fish 11). If the web page or article is not paginated, omit this information from your citation. It is not necessary to give a paragraph number.
Position your citation directly after the quoted or paraphrased passage. For example: One website suggests the best way to catch a trout is to "wiggle the line every six to eight seconds" ("10 Ways to Fish" 11)
Internal citations from print sources are similar, but in them you cite the author and page number, such as (Barrow 43).