These articles can be referred to as being ‘In press’.
You should be able to work out what type of article you have found using the information provided with the article.
The study and writing section of this guide has a list of titles that can be of further assistance for these and other topics.
When formatting a citation in APA style, pay particular attention to italics, punctuation, indentation, and capitalization. Note: italicize the title of the book and do not capitalize any words in titles except the first word, proper names, and after a colon. This sample includes the volume number (23) which is italicized to set it off from the other numbers. Note: Do not set off the title of the article with quotes, italics, underlines, or capital letters (except for the first word, proper names or after a colon).
Use the examples in this list to identify the appropriate layout depending on the type of work you need to reference.
Your in-text citation should include the page number on which the equation appears (unless in an online publication without page numbers).[Back to top][Back to top]The example below is for data taken from Datastream for which there is no URL: use Datastream as the URL information.
[Back to top]If an electronic journal article has a DOI (digital object identifier), you can use this instead of the URL.
The DOI is a permanent identifier provided by publishers so that the article can always be found online.
Your tutor or lecturer may ask you to include the DOI, not a direct URL, in your written references.
To find the DOI, when you read an article online, check the article details as you will usually find the DOI at the start of the article. If you read the article in a full-text database service, such as Factiva or EBSCO, and do not have a DOI or direct URL to the article you should use the database URL. If you reproduce any map in your work, you must label and cite it as you would with any other type of image [link to image].