plagiarize

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pla·gia·rize

 (plā′jə-rīz′)
v. pla·gia·rized, pla·gia·riz·ing, pla·gia·riz·es
v.tr.
1. To reproduce or otherwise use (the words, ideas, or other work of another) as one's own or without attribution.
2. To plagiarize the words, ideas, or work of (another person).
v.intr.
To present another's words or ideas as one's own or without attribution.

pla′gia·riz′er n.

plagiarize

(ˈpleɪdʒəˌraɪz) or

plagiarise

vb
(Literary & Literary Critical Terms) to appropriate (ideas, passages, etc) from (another work or author)
ˈplagiaˌrizer, ˈplagiaˌriser n

pla•gia•rize

(ˈpleɪ dʒəˌraɪz, -dʒi əˌraɪz)

v. -rized, -riz•ing. v.t.
1. to take and use by plagiarism.
2. to take and use ideas, passages, etc., from (another's work) by plagiarism.
v.i.
3. to commit plagiarism.

plagiarize


Past participle: plagiarized
Gerund: plagiarizing

Imperative
plagiarize
plagiarize
Present
I plagiarize
you plagiarize
he/she/it plagiarizes
we plagiarize
you plagiarize
they plagiarize
Preterite
I plagiarized
you plagiarized
he/she/it plagiarized
we plagiarized
you plagiarized
they plagiarized
Present Continuous
I am plagiarizing
you are plagiarizing
he/she/it is plagiarizing
we are plagiarizing
you are plagiarizing
they are plagiarizing
Present Perfect
I have plagiarized
you have plagiarized
he/she/it has plagiarized
we have plagiarized
you have plagiarized
they have plagiarized
Past Continuous
I was plagiarizing
you were plagiarizing
he/she/it was plagiarizing
we were plagiarizing
you were plagiarizing
they were plagiarizing
Past Perfect
I had plagiarized
you had plagiarized
he/she/it had plagiarized
we had plagiarized
you had plagiarized
they had plagiarized
Future
I will plagiarize
you will plagiarize
he/she/it will plagiarize
we will plagiarize
you will plagiarize
they will plagiarize
Future Perfect
I will have plagiarized
you will have plagiarized
he/she/it will have plagiarized
we will have plagiarized
you will have plagiarized
they will have plagiarized
Future Continuous
I will be plagiarizing
you will be plagiarizing
he/she/it will be plagiarizing
we will be plagiarizing
you will be plagiarizing
they will be plagiarizing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been plagiarizing
you have been plagiarizing
he/she/it has been plagiarizing
we have been plagiarizing
you have been plagiarizing
they have been plagiarizing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been plagiarizing
you will have been plagiarizing
he/she/it will have been plagiarizing
we will have been plagiarizing
you will have been plagiarizing
they will have been plagiarizing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been plagiarizing
you had been plagiarizing
he/she/it had been plagiarizing
we had been plagiarizing
you had been plagiarizing
they had been plagiarizing
Conditional
I would plagiarize
you would plagiarize
he/she/it would plagiarize
we would plagiarize
you would plagiarize
they would plagiarize
Past Conditional
I would have plagiarized
you would have plagiarized
he/she/it would have plagiarized
we would have plagiarized
you would have plagiarized
they would have plagiarized
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.plagiarize - take without referencing from someone else's writing or speech; of intellectual property
crime, criminal offence, criminal offense, law-breaking, offense, offence - (criminal law) an act punishable by law; usually considered an evil act; "a long record of crimes"
crib - take unauthorized (intellectual material)
steal - take without the owner's consent; "Someone stole my wallet on the train"; "This author stole entire paragraphs from my dissertation"

plagiarize

verb copy, steal, appropriate, borrow, pirate, infringe, lift (informal), crib (informal), thieve He was accused of plagiarizing copyrighted material.

plagiarize

verb
To reproduce (the artistic work of another, for example) illicitly:
Translations
napodobovatopisovat
plagiere
plagizál
nuplagijuotiplagiatasplagijuoti
plagiet, izdarit plagiatu
aşırmakeser hırsızlığı yapmak

plagiarize

[ˈpleɪdʒɪəraɪz] VTplagiar

plagiarize

[ˈpleɪdʒəraɪz] plagiarise (British) vtplagier

plagiarize

vt book, ideaplagiieren

plagiarize

[ˈpleɪdʒjəˌraɪz] vtplagiare

plagiarize,

plagiarise

(ˈpleidʒəraiz) verb
to copy texts or take ideas from someone else's work and use them as if they were one's own.
ˈplagiarism (ˈpleidʒərizəm) noun
She was found guilty of plagiarism.
References in periodicals archive ?
Last year, I was able to discover, by pure chance, a local band guilty as hell of plagiarizing the song called 'Youth Without Youth' by a Canadian indie-rock band named METRIC which was released way back in 2012.
Our school has very clear-cut guidelines on what should be done if a student is caught plagiarizing by a faculty member, but I've also found that most of my students who have plagiarized have done so inadvertently because they simply did not know the correct way to cite a source or--in some instances--were taught that it was a form of flattery to include other folks' work straight on.
com/nigerian-president-buhari-plagiarizes-obama-speech-about-honesty-2417274) headlines last month for plagiarizing a speech from President Barack Obama, faces re-election in 2019.
Of course, it is important for students to grasp the consequences for plagiarizing the work of others, especially since these consequences may follow them throughout their education and future careers.
The meeting also discussed the plagiarism case of Dr Zaid Mahmood, and Syndicate adopted the policy that action will be taken on plagiarizing more than 19 percent material from all sources and plagiarizing more than 5 percent material from a single source.
But you won't catch me plagiarizing, repurposing, or self-plagiarizing my work.
As we go to press, Fareed Zakaria, author, Time columnist, and CNN host, was suspended for plagiarizing a paragraph from a Jill Lepore New Yorker essay for his column in Time.
First, the plagiarism detection should be quantitative and specific enough with respect to the similar regions and to the plagiarizing techniques.
The discovery that students are plagiarizing like Joe Biden on crack came not from me, but from The New York Times, which is likely sensitive to the issue because of Jayson Blair, a Times reporter who once wrote a news story about Wall Street that began, "It was the best of times, it was the worst of times," and a sharp-eyed editor sacked him.
Judge Abdel-Murad Fattah brought the charges in 2007, shortly after ANHRI accused him of plagiarizing 50 pages of an ANHRI report on internet freedom in his report, "Scientific and Legal Principles of Blogs".
There is need to have other measures in place that would make plagiarizing undesirable.
Several prominent Iranian political figures have been accused in recent years of plagiarizing scientific articles or of falsifying their academic credentials.