GENERAL REFERENCE FORMAT:
Lastname, A. (Date). Title of article. Title of Journal, (Volume)issue, page-page.
Matthies, B., & Sanbourne, Z. (1999). Marketing strategies for libraries. Library Marketing, (7)1, 329‐348.
Boyte-Eckis, L., Minadeo, D. F., Bailey, S. S., & Bailey, W. C. (2018). Age, gender, and race as predictors of opting for a midterm retest: A statistical analysis of online economics students. The Journal of Business Diversity, 18(1), 17-28.
Taylor, E. A., Siegele, J. L., Smith, A. B., & Hardin, R. (2018). Applying career construction theory to female National Collegiate Athletic Association division I conference commissioners. Journal Of Sport Management, (32)4, 321-333.
Note: In your work, you should single space and apply a hanging indent.
IN-TEXT USE (DIRECT QUOTE):
(Lastname, Date, p. #)
Libraries are called to market specifically to their populations (Matthies & Sanbourne, 1999, p.42).
Libraries must "meet the needs of whatever communities they serve by gathering direct data" (Matthies & Sanbourne, 1999, p. 24).
Matthies and Sanbourne (1999) found that libraries "are the cultural hubs for many communities" (p. 27).
Note: In your work, if you quote directly from your source, you will need to use quotation marks and (if possible) include a page number. If your quote is longer than 40 words, you will want to apply long quotation formatting. You can choose to include the author's name in your sentence. See the In-Text Citations: The Basics page from Purdue's Online Writing Lab for more examples.