Bibliography Of Chemistry Project Topics

Science Reference Guides

Chemistry and Physics Experiments:Selected Resources for Science Teachers and Students

CHEMISTRY AND PHYSICS EXPERIMENTS

Bonnet, Robert L., and Dan Keen. Science fair projects: physics.New York, Sterling Pub., 1999. 95 p.
   Presents projects and experiments that use easy-to-find materials to explore the world of physics, covering such topics as temperature, energy flow, acceleration, sound, pendulums, momentum, magnetism, and solar heat.

Burns, George. Exploring the world of chemistry.New York, Franklin Watts, c1995. 48 p.
   Suggests simple activities for exploring chemistry, the study of the substances that make up our world.

Ealy, Julie B., and James L. Ealy, Jr. Visualizing chemistry: investigations for teachers.Washington, American Chemical Society, 1995. 434 p.
   Includes bibliographical references.

Ehrlich, Robert. Why toast lands jelly-side down: zen and the art of physics demonstrations.Princeton, N.J., Princeton University Press, c1997. 196 p.
   Bibliography: p. 193-194.

Friedhoffer, Robert. Physics lab in a hardware store.New York, Franklin Watts, c1996. 112 p.
   Bibliography: p. 107.
   Examines such topics in physics as mass, weight, gravity, buoyancy, and pressure with experiments using common household tools.

Friedhoffer, Robert. Physics lab in a housewares store.New York, Franklin Watts, c1996. 95 p.
   Bibliography: p. 91.
   Explores such topics in physics as levers, friction, heat transmission, and density with experiments using common household utensils.

Friedhoffer, Robert. Physics lab in the home.New York, Franklin Watts, c1997. 80 p.
   Bibliography: p. 75-76.
   Explores such topics in physics as the properties of water, transmission of heat, evaporation, and air pressure as seen in home plumbing, refrigerators, and other common items.

Friedhoffer, Robert. Science lab in a supermarket.New York, Franklin Watts, c1998. 95 p.
   Bibliography: p. 91.
   Presents a variety of experiments using items you can buy in the supermarket. Also explains the scientific basis for such things as the flexible plastic strips that cover doorways leading into the meat departments in many large markets.

Gardner, Robert. Science projects about kitchen chemistry.Springfield, N.J., Enslow Publishers, c1999. 128 p.
   Bibliography: p. 123-124.
   Presents experiments suitable for science fair projects, dealing with the chemistry involved with foods and activities related to the kitchen.

Gardner, Robert. Science projects about physics in the home.Springfield, N.J., Enslow Publishers, c1999. 112 p.
   Bibliography: p. 109-110.
   Presents instructions for physics projects and experiments that can be done at home and exhibited at science fairs.

Hauser, Jill Frankel. Gizmos & gadgets: creating science contraptions that work (& knowing why).Charlotte, Vt., Williamson Pub., c1999. 144 p.
   Provides instructions for making seventy-five contraptions that demonstrate friction, gravity, energy, motion, and other principles of physics and explains how to think like an inventor.

Herr, Norman, and James Cunningham. Hands-on chemistry activities with real-life applications.West Nyack, N.Y., Center for Applied Research in Education, c1999. 638 p. (Physical science curriculum library, v. 2)

Moje, Steven W. Cool chemistry: great experiments with simple stuff. New York, Sterling Pub. Co., c1999. 96 p.
   Fifty-five experiments with readily available materials explore basic concepts of chemistry and physics, including the properties of matter, acids and bases, and food chemistry.

Physics projects for young scientists.Rev. ed. Richard C. Adams and Peter H. Goodwin. New York, Franklin Watts, c2000. 128 p.
   Rev. ed. of: Physics projects for young scientists. Peter H. Goodwin, c1991.
   Bibliography: p. 120-121.
   Gives instructions for and explains the principles behind a variety of simple physics experiments.

Rohrig, Brian. 150 captivating chemistry experiments using household substances.Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, B. Rohrig, c1997. 184 p.
Teaching chemistry with TOYS : activities for grades K-9.Jerry L. Sarquis, Mickey Sarquis, John P. Williams. New York, TAB Books, c1995. 296 p.
   Includes bibliographical references.

SPECIALIZED EXPERIMENTS

Bonnet, Robert L., and Dan Keen. Science fair projects with electricity & electronics.New York, Sterling Pub., c1996. 95 p.
   Nearly fifty projects on electricity and electronics, designed for science fair competition.

DiSpezio, Michael A. Awesome experiments in electricity & magnetism.New York, Sterling Pub., c1998. 160 p.
   Provides instructions for over fifty experiments demonstrating the properties of electricity and magnetism.

DiSpezio, Michael A. Awesome experiments in light & sound.New York, Sterling Pub. Co., c1999. 160 p.
   Presents over seventy experiments designed to demonstrate the properties of light and sound and explain the science behind them, covering such topics as wavelengths, color spectrums, vibration, and air particles.

Doherty, Paul, Don Rathjen, and the Exploratorium Teacher Institute. The cool hot rod and other electrifying experiments on energy and matter. New York, John Wiley, c1996. 100 p.
   Presents over twenty experiments exploring energy transformations and how they affect the everyday world. The experiments are miniature versions of some of the exhibits at the Exploratorium, San Francisco's famed museum of science, art, and human perception.

Doherty, Paul, Don Rathjen, and the Exploratorium Teacher Institute. The magic wand and other bright experiments on light and color.New York, Wiley, c1995. 125 p.

Doherty, Paul, Don Rathjen, and the Exploratorium Teacher Institute. The magic wand and other bright experiments on light and color.New York, Wiley, c1995. 125 p.

Doherty, Paul, Don Rathjen, and the Exploratorium Teacher Institute. The spinning blackboard and other dynamic experiments on force and motion.New York, John Wiley & Sons, c1996. 112 p.
   Presents over twenty experiments exploring the principles of mechanics. The experiments are miniature versions of some of the exhibits at the Exploratorium, San Francisco's famed museum of science, art, and human perception.

Gardner, Robert. Experiments with bubbles.Springfield, N.J., Enslow Publishers, 1995. 104 p.
   Bibliography: p. 101.
   A collection of experiments that use bubbles to illustrate scientific principles and properties.

Gardner, Robert. Experiments with light and mirrors.Springfield, N.J., Enslow Publishers, c1995. 112 p.
   Bibliography: p. 110.

Gardner, Robert. Science projects about the physics of sports.Springfield, N.J., Enslow Publishers, c2000. 128 p.
   Bibliography: p. 124-125.
   Presents science projects and experiments related to sports, covering such topics as speed, Newton's Laws, force and motion, gravity, friction, and collisions.

Gardner, Robert, and David Webster. Experiments with balloons.Springfield, N.J., Enslow Publishers, c1995. 104 p.
   Bibliography: p. 99.

Goodstein, Madeline P. Sports science projects: the physics of balls in motion.Berkeley Heights, N.J., Enslow Publishers, 1999. 128 p.
   Bibliography: p. 125.
   Presents experiments and science fair projects that demonstrate the differences between kinds of sports balls and the relationship between their design and performance.

Levine, Shar, and Leslie Johnstone. The magnet book.New York, Sterling Pub., c1997. 80 p.
   Provides instructions for about thirty simple experiments exploring magnetism and electricity.

Mebane, Robert C., and Thomas R. Rybolt. Air & other gases. New York, Twenty-First Century Books, 1995. 63 p.
   Bibliography: p. 61.

Mebane, Robert C., and Thomas R. Rybolt. Water & other liquids.New York, Twenty-first Century Books, 1995. 64 p.
   Bibliography: p. 61.

Moje, Steven W. 100 science experiments with paper.New York, Sterling Pub., c1998. 128 p.
   Describes how to perform 100 experiments with paper and other materials easily found in the home, exploring such topics as air, chemistry, electricity, magnetism, heat, light, inertia, sound, and water.

Moje, Steven W. Paper clip science: simple & fun experiments.New York, Sterling Pub., c1996. 96 p.
   Describes sixty-five experiments using paper clips and other inexpensive supplies, demonstrating such basic physics and chemistry phenomena as weight, balance, flight, and surface tension.

Wood, Robert W. Light fundamentals.New York, McGraw-Hill, c1997. 140 p.
   Provides instructions for a variety of experiments introducing the study of light, its characteristics, sources, and uses.

GENERAL EXPERIMENTS

The Ben Franklin book of easy and incredible experiments.Edited by Lisa Jo Rudy. New York, Wiley, c1995. 131 p.
   Includes bibliographical references.

Cobb, Vicki, and Kathy Darling. You gotta try this!: absolutely irresistible science.New York, Morrow Junior Books, 1999. 144 p.
   A collection of science experiments and activities, arranged in such categories as "Physical Attractions," "Curious Chemistry," and "Freaky Fluids."

Coffin, Marilyn. Team science: organizing classroom experiments that develop group skills. Tucson, Ariz., Zephyr Press, c1996. 101 p.

Melton, Lisa Taylor, and Eric Ladizinsky. 50 nifty super science experiments.Additional material by Michelle Ghaffari. Los Angeles, Lowell House Juvenile; Chicago, Contemporary Books, c1997. 80 p.
   Provides instructions for science experiments involving such topics as gravity, color, and light dispersion.

Pearce, Q. L. (Querida Lee). Super science experiments.Los Angeles, Lowell House Juvenile, c1999. 90 p.

Pilger, Mary Anne. Science experiments index for young people.2nd ed. Englewood, Colo., Libraries Unlimited, 1996. 504 p.

VanCleave, Janice Pratt. Janice VanCleave's science experiment sourcebook.New York, Wiley, c1997. 308 p.
   Presents 300 science experiments, grouped under the topics of astronomy, biology, chemistry, earth science and physics.

VanCleave, Janice Pratt. Janice VanCleave's 203 icy, freezing, frosty, cool & wild experiments.New York, J. Wiley, c1999. 122 p.

VanCleave, Janice Pratt. Janice VanCleave's 202 oozing, bubbling, dripping & bouncing experiments.New York, J. Wiley, 1996. 120 p.
   Provides instructions for over 200 short experiments in astronomy, biology, chemistry, earth science, and physics.

Wiese, Jim. Rocket science: 50 flying, floating, flipping, spinning gadgets kids create themselves.New York, Wiley, c1995. 115 p.

Wood, Robert W. When?: experiments for the young scientist. New York, TAB Books, c1995. 133 p.

Wood, Robert W. Where?: experiments for the young scientist.New York, TAB Books, c1995. 133 p.

Wood, Robert W. Who?: famous experiments for the young scientist.Blue Ridge Summit, Pa., TAB Books, c1995. 127 p.

World Book's young scientist.Chicago, World Book, c1997. 10 v.
   See especially v. 2. Light & electricity. Magnetic power and v. 3. Atoms & molecules. Gases.
   Contents: v. 1. Space technology. Computers -- v. 2. Light & electricity. Magnetic power -- v. 3. Atoms & molecules. Gases -- v. 4. Planet Earth. Water -- v. 5. Living world. Plants -- v. 6. Animals -- v. 7. Human body. Communications -- v. 8. Energy. Conservation -- v. 9. Construction. Machines -- v. 10. Student guide. Index.

Compiled by Denise P. Dempsey
June 2000

This is a WikiProject page. For a listing of bibliographies on Wikipedia see, Wikipedia:List of bibliographies. For a list of books that have articles on Wikipedia see, Lists of books

Goals[edit]

A bibliography, the product of the practice of bibliography, is a systematic list of books and other works such as journalarticles. Bibliographies range from "works cited" lists at the end of books and articles to complete, independent publications. As separate works, they may be in bound volumes or computerised bibliographic databases. A library catalog, while not referred to as a "bibliography," is bibliographic in nature.

Bibliographies differ from library catalogs by including only relevant items rather than all items present in a particular library. Bibliographies are a primary tool in academic research for students, faculty and researchers.[1] Within Wikipedia, well crafted bibliographies provide editors with a readily available list of sources that can be used to support creation and expansion of articles on related topics.

Within Wikipedia, bibliographies are specialized lists of books, journals and other references important to the topic of the bibliography. For example: Bibliography of classical guitar is a list of works important to the study of Classical guitar. Bibliographies may also be a listing of published works of an author. For example: Jimmy Carter bibliography is a list of works authored by Jimmy Carter.

The primary goal of this project is to improve bibliographies and expand their scope within Wikipedia by establishing a consistent article structure; by ensuring bibliographies follow Wikipedia policies, guidelines and manuals of style; and by identifying topics needing bibliographic coverage and encouraging editors to build those bibliographies.

As of 13 March 2018, there are 7002988000000000000♠988 articles within the scope of WikiProject Bibliographies, of which 7001340000000000000♠34 are featured. This makes up 0.02% of the articles on Wikipedia and 0.4% of featured lists. Including non-article pages, such as talk pages, redirects, categories, etcetera, there are 7003233600000000000♠2,336 pages in the project.

Relevant guidelines and manual of style[edit]

Bibliographies are Wikipedia articles. They must comply with fundamental principles such as Neutral point of view, and policies such as No original research and Verifiability.

Bibliographies are Lists and must comply with the following list-related guidelines and manuals of style:

Bibliographies of living authors must comply with the guidelines for biographies of living persons.

Notability of bibliography articles[edit]

A Bibliography of topic article must meet Wikipedia's guideline for stand-alone list notability which is quoted here for clarity.

Notability of lists (whether titled as "List of Xs" or "Xs") is based on the group. A list topic is considered notable if it has been discussed as a group or set by independent reliable sources, per the above guidelines; notable list topics are appropriate for a stand-alone list. The entirety of the list does not need to be documented in sources for notability, only that the grouping or set in general has been. Because the group or set is notable, the individual items in the list do not need to be independently notable, although editors may, at their discretion, choose to limit large lists by only including entries for independently notable items or those with Wikipedia articles.

For a bibliography on a topic to be notable, the members of that bibliography should be discussed as a group in reliable sources. This discussion may take the form of a published standalone bibliography on the topic, a bibliography in a published reliable source on the topic or recommendations for further reading on the topic published in a reliable source on the topic.

Example[edit]

For the article Bibliography of fly fishing there are reliable sources that demonstrate notability of the bibliography for each of the source types above.

  • Hampton, Jack (2008). Ken Callahan and Paul Morgan, ed. Hampton's Angling Bibliography-Fishing Books 1881-1949. Ellesmere, UK: Medlar Press. ISBN 9781899600878.  - A published bibliography of angling literature, first published in 1947.
  • Bark, Conrad Voss (1992). "Bibliography". A History of Fly Fishing. Shropshire, UK: Melvin Unwin Books. pp. 175–181. ISBN 1873674031.  - Source contains a comprehensive bibliography of fly fishing related books.
  • Gingrich, Arnold (1974). "Annotated List of Some Choice Fishing in Print Since 1935". The Fishing In Print-A Guided Tour Through Five Centuries of Angling Literature. New York: Winchester Press. pp. 311–336.  - Source contains an annotated list of recommended reading on fly fishing.

Recommended structure[edit]

See also: Manual of Style for bibliographies

The following subsections recommend a consistent naming convention for bibliographies and a preferred structure for both topical and author bibliographies. The structures recommended are designed to enhance the usefulness of bibliographies for Wikipedia users as well assist editors in ensuring bibliographies meet Wikipedia policies, guidelines and the manual of style.

Naming[edit]

The policy within Wikipedia:Article titles applies to the titles of Wikipedia bibliographies. This project seeks to establish consistency in naming bibliographies within the encyclopedia and recommends the following:

  • A bibliography on a topic such as biology should be named Bibliography of biology. Because Bibliography is a recognized type of list in Wikipedia, an explicit use of the word is preferable to titles such as List of important books about biology and Publications on biology. Words like important, influential, landmark, notable and popular in the title are difficult to defend without significant explanation and should be avoided.
    • Topical bibliographies where the topic is a person should be named: Bibliography of works on John Doe. This eliminates confusion with John Doe bibliography which lists works by John Doe (an author bibliography).
    • Topical bibliographies where the topic is a non-person should be named: Bibliography of topic
  • A bibliography of an author such as Mark Twain should be named Mark Twain bibliography.
  • Author bibliographies that contain other types of published works such as music (discography), or film (filmography) in addition to published literature should be called Works of Author, Works of Rambhadracharya for example.

The topic or author of a bibliography should be notable and have an article in Wikipedia.

Topical bibliographies[edit]

Topical bibliographies are lists of relevant books, journals and other references on a specific topic. The lead of a topical bibliography should establish the notability of the bibliography by citing at least two sources that demonstrate that relevant books, journals and other references on a specific topic have been discussed as a group.

Explicit, discriminate inclusion criteria[edit]

When creating a new bibliography, include a concise lead with explicit criteria for what entries are – and are not – suitable. The inclusion criteria are for the benefit of both readers and other editors; they provide part of the context for the list and make a case for its notability. They should be tied tightly to the title of the bibliography and its organization. Avoid indiscriminate criteria – some of the most popular challenges to bibliographies or lists of works are based on the Wikipedia policies Wikipedia is not a directory and Wikipedia is not an indiscriminate collection of information. Well-defined context helps counter those challenges.

(The lead leaves no doubt as to what constitutes a valid bibliography entry.)
(The inclusion of the words "and related organizations" in the title and "and organizations like ..." in the lead create a partially indiscrimate inclusion criteria since "related organizations" and "organizations like" are not fully defined. Although literature about or authored by Prem Rawat is clearly within the scope of the bibliography, its not clear what kind of relationship to Prem Rawat is necessary to include other literature. )
(The concept of risk is not defined in the lead nor is it linked to the article on risk. Even if it were, the article reveals that risk is such a broad and variable term that it would be difficult to discriminate works about risk from works not about risk. This is a classic case of an indiscriminate lead.)

Single article bibliographies[edit]

Most topical bibliographies will be single articles or lists with enough entries to warrant a separate list, yet not so many that a summary style is required. If there are fewer than 10 possible entries in the bibliography, then those entries should be included in a Further reading section in the topic article.

In each section, bibliography entries should be organized either as a bulleted list or wikitable in chronological or alphabetical (by author) order. Bulleted lists and wikitables should not be mixed within the bibliography. Chronological entries are most suitable for bibliographies on topics with a long history of literature on the topic. Chronological entries allow the user to see a progression on works on the topic over time. Alphabetical listings are suitable for shorter bibliographies and those where the difference between the earliest and latest publication dates is not great. Section headings are useful for distinguishing between works of different type or focus.

Examples[edit]

Alphabetical bulleted list:

  • Baker, Don (1997). Ghost Towns of the Montana Prairie. Boulder, CO: Fred Pruett Books. ISBN 0871080508. 
  • Fifer, Barbara (2002). Montana Mining Ghost Towns. Helena, Montana: Farcountry Press. ISBN 1560371951. 
  • Miller, Don C. (1982). Ghost Towns of Montana. Boulder, Colorado: Pruett Publishing. ISBN 0871086069. 
  • Whitfield, William W. (2007). Montana Ghost Towns and Gold Camps - A Pictorial Guide. Stevensville, Montana: Stoneydale Press Publishing Co. ISBN 1931291381. 

Chronological bulleted list:

  • Miller, Don C. (1982). Ghost Towns of Montana. Boulder, Colorado: Pruett Publishing. ISBN 0871086069. 
  • Baker, Don (1997). Ghost Towns of the Montana Prairie. Boulder, CO: Fred Pruett Books. ISBN 0871080508. 
  • Fifer, Barbara (2002). Montana Mining Ghost Towns. Helena, Montana: Farcountry Press. ISBN 1560371951. 
  • Whitfield, William W. (2007). Montana Ghost Towns and Gold Camps - A Pictorial Guide. Stevensville, Montana: Stoneydale Press Publishing Co. ISBN 1931291381. 

Sortable table:

AuthorTitleYearPublisherISBNNotes
Miller, Don C.Ghost Towns of Montana1982Pruett Publishing, Boulder, Colorado0871086069
Baker, DonGhost Towns of the Montana Prairie1997Fred Pruett Books, Boulder, CO0871080508
Fifer, BarbaraMontana Mining Ghost Towns2002Far Country Press, Helena, MT1560371951
Whitfield, William W.Montana Ghost Towns and Gold Camps-A Pictorial Guide2007Stoneydale Press Publishing Co., Stevensville, MT1931291381

Summary style bibliographies[edit]

The overall topic of some bibliographies maybe so broad as to require a summary style bibliography in which the topic is divided into logical sections, each with only a few entries. Each section should have a {{Main|Bibliography of sub-topic}} template directing the user to the bibliography of the sub-topic. The lead of a summary style bibliography needs to establish discriminate inclusion criteria for the topic and sub-topics just as in the single article bibliography.

Sourcing bibliographic entries[edit]

It should be possible to verify that each entry in a bibliography meets the inclusion criteria. Here are some simple rules.

  • If an entry has a Wikipedia article, merely wikilinking it to the article verifies it because the reader can navigate to the article and determine if the entry meets the inclusion criteria:
  • If an entry does not have a Wikipedia article and there might be any doubt that it belongs in the bibliography, it should be cited with a reliable source that verifies its relevance:
  • If an entry includes annotations, even if there is a Wikipedia article on it, the annotations may be verified by citations:
  • A quotation associated with an entry may be useful to show the relevance of the entry to the bibliography. All quotations should be cited according to: the guidelines on quotations:
    • Gingrich, Arnold (1974). The Fishing In Print-A Guided Tour Through Five Centuries of Angling Literature. New York: Winchester Press. , Gingrich, the well known founding editor of Esquire magazine surveys the major pieces of classic and modern fly fishing literature up through the 1950s. It is an excellent read to get a better understanding of the evolution of the various styles of fly fishing—wet, nymphs, dry, etc. as originally written about by the likes of Halford, Skues, Gordon and Jennings along with many others.

Arnold Gingrich, founding editor of Esquire magazine, is a tremendous part of the literary history of fly fishing. The Fishing In Print, The Joys of Trout, and The Well-Tempered Angler are indispensable titles to the well-read fly fisherman of today.

— Glenn Law, A Concise History of Fly Fishing, 1995.[4]

Author bibliographies[edit]

Author bibliographies are lists of the published works of an author. The author should be notable and have a Wikipedia article. If there are fewer than 10 works attributable to the author, they should be included in a bibliography or list of works section within the main article.

Lead[edit]

The lead of an author bibliography may state something to the effect:

The Umberto Eco bibliography contains a list of works published by Umberto Eco.

Including a description of the various types and numbers of works published, their period of publication and highlights of the most prestigious works will make the lead more compelling. The William Faulkner bibliography is a good example of such a lead. Ensure that the lead for a living author follows the guidelines for biographies of living persons.

Mixed topical and author bibliographies: Some bibliographies contain both works written by the author and works about the author written by others. Leads in these cases should be as explicit as possible on the inclusion criteria for works about the author.

The Richard Nixon bibliography includes publications by Former President Richard Nixon and books and articles about him and his policies.

Infobox[edit]

Author bibliographies that contain {{Infobox bibliography}} allow for an image of the author and display a summary of works published. Using an infobox also makes the data within it available to DBpedia. The use of infoboxes is neither required nor prohibited for any article.

Sections and list style[edit]

Generally, author bibliographies are best presented in chronological order of publication with the earliest works listed first. If the author has a comprehensive set of works spanning different topics, genres or types of publications, the use of section headings is appropriate to delineate those differences. However, within individual sections, works should be listed chronologically.

Lists of works may be in ordered in list format or wikitable format. Either is acceptable but generally should not be mixed within any given bibliography.

Book links[edit]

When a book is available online through a site such as Internet Archive, Project Gutenberg, or Google Books, it may be useful to provide a link to the book so readers can view it. If the book, journal or report is available online, you may include the parameter to link the entry to the online version of the work. There is no requirement either to add or remove such links. A link to a Google Book should only be added if the book is available for preview; such links will not work if the book is only available in snippet view.

White, Phillip M (October 2004). Bibliography of Native American bibliographies. Greenwood Publishing Group. ISBN 978-0-313-31941-9. 

Using citation templates[edit]

Citation templates are used to bring consistent formatting to bibliographic entries and help ensure all important bibliographic information is included in the entry. The use of citation templates is neither encouraged nor discouraged. If the editors at a bibliography choose to use them, then the following templates are the most commonly used in bibliographies:

  • {{cite book}} – the example below has a link to an online version:

Anderson, Fred (2000). Crucible of War: The Seven Years' War 1754-1766. Random House Digital, Inc. ISBN 978-0-375-70636-3. 

For an entry in an author bibliography, use to avoid repeating the author's name. For example, in the above book entry, gives the result:

— (2000). Crucible of War: The Seven Years' War 1754-1766. Random House Digital, Inc. ISBN 978-0-375-70636-3. 

  • {{cite journal}} – cite journal with a link to an online version:

Hayden, F.V. (February 1872). "More about the Yellowstone". Scribner's Monthly. III (4): 388–396. 

Culpin, Mary Shivers (1994). The History of the Construction of the Road System of Yellowstone National Park 1872-1966 (Report). National Park Service. 

Ellis, Warren (2011-04-11). "The Spaces Between Stars". Mulholland Books. Retrieved 2011-09-02. 

For a complete listing of available citation templates, see: Category:Citation templates

Template limits[edit]

The MediaWiki software that powers Wikipedia has several parameters that limit the complexity of a page, thus limiting the amount of templates that can be included. When a page reaches the template limit, the most common solution for a bibliography is to convert some "citation templates" to a "manual style" citation.

Rawls, John (1971). [http://books.google.com/books?id=kvpby7HtAe0C&pg=PA1 ''A Theory of Justice'']. Harvard University Press. ISBN 978-0-674-00078-0

Annotations[edit]

Bibliography entries may be annotated to provide additional relevance and explanation of the work.[5] Annotations should be indented (by adding a colon in front) and cited with a reliable source.

Categories[edit]

Bibliographies within Wikipedia should be added to one or more of the following categories (including many sub-categories):

Articles[edit]

Recognized content[edit]

Featured articles[edit]

Featured lists[edit]

Good articles[edit]

Did you know? articles[edit]

Main page featured articles[edit]

Main page featured lists[edit]

0 Replies to “Bibliography Of Chemistry Project Topics”

Lascia un Commento

L'indirizzo email non verrà pubblicato. I campi obbligatori sono contrassegnati *