Talk:Dominant group/Metagenome/Term test
Wikipedia "dominant group" examples[edit source]
- "Dominant group" is a technical term with specific meanings that include "majority" or "plurality" among several others. None of these meanings is clearly noted. Without a citation to the primary literature this example is either original research, a guess, or plagiarism. Plagiarism is unlikely as no source is found on Google scholar.
- As a source in the primary literature exists, this is likely plagiarism. The entry Euenantiornithes has been redirected to Enantiornithes and the sentence containing dominant group was not carried over to second entry. --Marshallsumter (talk) 20:20, 29 July 2012 (UTC)
- This example is straight from Simpson's contribution to the modern synthesis, without citation, therefore, plagiarism. Marshallsumter (talk) 00:34, 14 March 2012 (UTC)
- This example is okay because the sentence is followed by citations. If "dominant group" is not used in the sources, this might be misuse but not plagiarism or copyright violation.
- Okay because the sentence is followed by citations.
- No citations, probably original research.
- Okay, citations provided.
- Probably original research, no citations. The term was put into the article at its creation on January 10, 2005. Only one article on Google scholar predates and includes similar usage. Looks more like plagiarism or possible copyright violation. --Marshallsumter (talk) 23:16, 11 July 2012 (UTC)
20. "The colt more than lived up to the lofty expectations on the Rowley Mile by delivering one of the most dominant Group One performances in racing history." from the entry Frankel (horse). The sentence using dominant group was deleted from the entry. --Marshallsumter (talk) 20:35, 29 July 2012 (UTC)
- SA Cavigelli, T Dubovick, W Levash, A Jolly, A Pitts (January 2003). "Female dominance status and fecal corticoids in a cooperative breeder with low reproductive skew: ring-tailed lemurs (Lemur catta)". Hormones and Behavior 43 (1): 166-79. doi:10.1016/S0018-506X(02)00031-4. http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0018506X02000314. Retrieved 2012-07-11.