Creating an Annotated Bibliography in MLA Style A complete list of annotated bibliography (five sources) will be turned in with the final draft of the Problem-Solution Essay. Requirements: Your annotations of the five sources for the Problem-Solution Essay should be descriptive. Start your annotation by describing the main ideas in your source. After describing the source in three or four sentences, explain why the source is relevant to your essay. MLA Rules: The text and the works cited list should be double-spaced.Place header (your last name) and number your pages in the upper right hand of the page.There should be 1 inch margins all around (top, bottom, left, and right) on each page.Use Times Roman style (12 point font).Each paragraph should be indented.
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Creating an Annotated Bibliography in MLA Style
A complete list of annotated bibliography (five sources) will be turned in with the final draft of
the Problem-Solution Essay.
Your annotations of the five sources for the Problem-Solution Essay should be descriptive. Start
your annotation by describing the main ideas in your source. After describing the source in three
or four sentences, explain why the source is relevant to your essay.
The text and the works cited list should be double-spaced.
Place header (your last name) and number your pages in the upper right hand of the page.
There should be 1 inch margins all around (top, bottom, left, and right) on each page.
Use Times Roman style (12 point font).
Each paragraph should be indented.
Abu-Zidan, Fikri M., et al. Effects of Seat Belt Usage on Injury Pattern and Outcome of Vehicle
Occupants After Road Traffic Collisions: Prospective Study. Societe Internationale de
Chirurgie, 2011, pp. 255-259.
This article claims that seat belts are the best way to reduce the seriousness of injuries
and deaths from road traffic collisions. It compares the outcomes of different crashes of people
wearing seat belts versus people, who were not wearing seat belts. The article also states that
based on their studies, seat belts lower the risk of injuries and death, and therefore, more legal
action should be taken to require seat belt usage. The authors do an excellent job of presenting
their methods and findings in their study. They provide some background information on seat
belts, followed by their study, results, and conclusion. They also effectively discuss how seat belt
laws should be stricter based on their findings.
Bendak, S. and K. Al-Saleh. Seat Belt Utilization and Awareness in UAE. International
Journal of Injury Control and Safety Promotion, 2013, vol. 20, no. 4, pp. 342-348.
This article focuses on studying the rates of seat belt usage for drivers in the United Arab
Emirates, a country with high mortality and risk levels when it comes to car accidents. The study
is conducted throughout many cities in the country by examining police records, hospital
records, surveys, and roadside surveillances. Bendak and Al-Saleh effectively introduce their
study by first explaining seat belts and then giving information about the United Arab Emirates.
They successfully report their study by providing charts and tables, along with giving a
recommendation about how to improve traffic safety.
Center for Disease Control & Prevention. Vital Sign: Nonfatal, Motor Vehicle-Occupant
Injuries (2009) and Seat Belt Use (2008) Among Adults United States. Saving Lives,
Protecting People, 2011, vol. 59, no. 51, pp. 1681-1686.
This article examines the rate of nonfatal injuries of motor vehicle occupants among
those, who were eighteen years and older and the number of self-reported users in the United
States. The study also inspects the rates of seat belt use alongside the seat belt laws that are in
place. The Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report presents its information in an organized way
by telling the number of nonfatal injuries in the entire country and then breaking it down to show
usage and injuries in different states. It also excellently displays the relationship between primary
and secondary seat belt laws and the percentage of seat belt users in each state.
Doyle Jr., Joseph J. and Steven D. Levitt. Evaluating the Effectiveness of Child Safety Seats
and Seat Belts in Protecting Children from Injury. Western Economic Association
International, 2010, vol. 48, no. 3, pp. 521-536.
This article focuses on testing the effectiveness of seat belts, safety seats, and lap belts on
avoiding injuries to children, primarily from the ages 2 to 6 years old. It also examines three
different samples of motor vehicle accidents that were reported, along with the reports from the
hospitals in the aftermath of these crashes. Doyle Jr. and Levitt present their findings in a
meaningful manner. They provide sufficient background evidence about seat belts, safety seats,
and lap belts and even provide statistics from other studies. Then, the authors continued to
present their findings in an organized and sophisticated way by provide textual evidence as well
Han, Guang-Ming, et al. Seat Belt Use to Save Face: Impact on Drivers Body Region and
Nature of Injury in Motor Vehicle Crashes. Traffic Injury Prevention, 2014, pp. 605This article aims to investigate the effects of seat belts on injuries during a crash,
meaning: are seat belts also to blame for injuries? Their method of investigation is to examine
the connections between hospital reports and crash reports and organize them centered on the
Barell injury diagnosis matrix. The conclusion was that seat belts help more than they harm.
Guang-Ming Han, Ashley Newmyer, and Ming Qu effectively display their findings from their
investigations by providing detailed descriptions and statistics of the parts of the body that are
being injured and how they are injured during a crash. They provide several useful charts and
tables to show injuries and how seat belts affected them.
Safety Newsletter, Naval Support Activity, Philadelphia. Seat Belts: Why You Should Use
Them. The Mobility Forum, 2010, pp. 22-24.
This article gives the reader an explanation as to what happens during a crash, what will
happen if you wear a seat belt properly, and the possible reasons that a person may have for not
wearing a seat belt, while also providing evidence against those claims. It also provides a brief
explanation of the Click It or Ticket campaign. This Safety Newsletter provides an excellent
explanation as to why you should wear a seat belt in an easy to understand way. It also has a
rebuttal type format that is very effective in counter arguing other arguments against seat belts.
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