Title of web page in sentence case. (n.d.). In Title of website or dictionary/encyclopedia in italics. Retrieved from http://website.ca/full
For more help citing websites, see this chart from the official APA website.
There are two options for citing this source in-text:
1) Title of the entry in mixed case and quotation marks, publication date, and the page number(s) are placed in brackets at the end of the sentence. When there is no date, use (n.d.). When there are no page numbers, refer to the paragraph number or heading within the text:
("Crowdsourcing," n.d., para. 1).
2) Alternatively, the citation may be integrated into the sentence with a signal phrase and narrative. If lengthy, abbreviate the organization or group name:
"Crowdsourcing" (n.d.) is defined as a process of "obtaining needed services, ideas or content by soliciting contributions from a large group of people and especially from the online community" (para. 1).
APA rules for in-text citation change depending on the number/type of author(s). Count the authors and follow the rule below:
Smith (the secondary source) refers to the ideas of Johnson (the original source):
> Option 1 - Johnson (2008) argued that the Calgary stampede is rooted in conservative political ideologies (as cited in Smith, 2013, pp. 102-103).
In the References list at the end of your assignment, only cite the source by Smith.
Holden et al. (the secondary source) cite multiple research studies (the original sources):
> Option 2 - An increasing amount of critical analysis and evidence have undermined "the notion that digital natives have a unique aptitude for digital technologies (Hargittai & Feldman, 2010; Jones & Czerniewicz, 2010; Hope, 2011)” (Holden et al., 2012, p. 18).
> Option 3 - Multiple research studies have undermined "the notion that digital natives have a unique aptitude for digital technologies" (Holden et al., 2012, p. 18).
In the References list at the end of your assignment, only cite the source by Holden et al.