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Prof Prifti's AP Style Quiz
Terms in this set (175)
company, corporation, incorporated, limited, and brothers
abbreviate and capitalize when used after a corporate entity; don't cap when used by themselves
Abbreviation of Academic degrees
usually avoid them, but if you have to, only use them when appropriate. use the full word instead
Assistant, association, attorney, building, district, government, president, professor, superintendent, days of the week, and the word and
Only on second reference, but some orgs are so wide-known that you can do that on first reference: YMCA, CIA, etc
abbreviate and capitalize after someone's name, with no comma in between the name and the junior/senior
Abbreviate Dr, Gov, Lt Gov, Rep, the Rev, Sen, and military titles like Pfc, Cpl, Sgt, 1st Lt, Capt, Maj, Lt Col, Col, Gen, Cmdr, Adm when used before a full name outside of quotes. Spell out all within quotes
Spell out United Nations and United states when used as nouns. Use U.N. and U.S. only as adjectives
ALWAYS use figures for an address number
use lowercase except with words that are proper nouns or adjectives, like English
Capitalize all of them
capitalize brand names and only use them if they are relevant to a story
capitalize proper names of buildings and specially designated rooms: Oval Office, Empire State Building. Use figures for room #s and capitalize room when used with a figure
Capitol (Government Building)
Capitalize U.S. Capitol in reference to the building in D.C. or to the capitol building of a specific state. Use capital when referring to capital city of a state
Caps U.S. Congress and Congress. Lowercase when used as a synonym for a convention. lowercase congressional unless it is part of a proper title
Capitalize any reference to it, with or without the U.S. modifier. Lowercase constitutional in all uses. Also capitalize Bill of Rights and any amendments.
administration, first lady, first family, government, presidential, presidency, priest, seasons of year, years in school. also lowercase the common noun elements of all names in plural uses
Capitalize the planet, not the soil
capitalize city, county, state, federal, city council, county commission, city hall, police department, legislature, assembly when part of a formal name
capitalize names of U.S. armed forces, lowercase foreign nationals
capitalize proper names but lowercase black, white, etc. DO NOT USE COLORED.
For plural of a number: add s. For a single letter, add 's. For multiple letters: add s.
Capitalize both the name and the word Party. lowercase when used as an adjective for a philosophy, uppercase when referring to the party. After a name, use D-Minn. or something like that.
Capitalize them when they have a unique identification for a specific person, place or thing. lowercase when they stand alone
Capitalize them when used immediately before a name (Professor Prifti); lowercase all job descriptions (She is a university professor).
General Rule for Numerals
Spell out all whole #s below 10, use figures for 10 and up. Figures are used for all ages, betting odds, dates, dimensions, percentages, speeds, times, and weights. Spell out all #s at the beginning of a sentence except for a calendar year, which should be avoided anyways
Use figures for all ages, and hyphenate things like 5-year-old-boy
Spell the word cents and lowercase it, using numerals for amounts less than a dollar. use $ and decimals for amounts bigger than a dollar
use numbers to indicate decades of history, use apostrophes beforehand to show preceding #s that were left out, show plural by adding s, lowercase century and spell out #s less than 10
lowercase dollars and use figures and $ in all except casual references or amounts without a figure. for amounts of over 1 million, use $ and numerals up to 2 decimal places
Use the word 'to' to separate results- Bush beat Gore ##### to #####. For results less than 1,000 on each side, use a hyphen. Spell out anything less than 10.
Spell out amounts less than 1, using hyphens between the words. For amounts larger than 1, convert to decimals
Use figures and spell out inches, feet, yards, etc.
Don't go beyond 2 decimal places
Use figures and a hyphen for betting odds
Use figures and use 0. at the beginning of anything less than 1 percent. ALWAYS SPELL OUT PERCENT.
Use figures and a hyphen
Use figures for all scores, with a hyphen between the totals
Use figures for all temps except zero and spell out degrees. use minus or below to indicate temps -0 degrees.
Use figures for all weights.
A person's age is set off by a comma.
Place a comma between the city and the state.
Use a comma or the word or to describe a persons hometown.
Use a comma to intro a complete, one sentence quotation within a paragraph. periods and commas both always go inside the quotes.
Use commas to separate elements in a series, but don't put a comma before a conjunction
Most frequent use is at end of a sentence to introduce a list of something
use a colon to introduce a quote longer than 1 sentence within a paragraph and to end all paragraphs that introduce a paragraph of quoted material
used to set off two lists that have commas in them also
adviser, afterward, all right, ax, baby-sit, baby-sitting, baby sitter, backward, damage (destruction), damages (court award), employee, forward, goodbye, gray, kidnapping, likable, percent, teen/teenager (n.), teenage (adj.), vice president, whiskey
Hours and Minutes
Use figures except for noon and midnight. don't put 12 in front of them. use a colon to separate hrs from mins. a.m. and p.m. is correct spelling.
Use today, this morning, tonight, etc in direct quotes, etc. use days of the week in stories intended for publication in morning newspapers.
Avoid saying last tuesday, etc. use dates.
Jan, Feb, Aug,Sept, Oct, Nov, Dec. Spell out all when used alone or with just a year.
General Rule of Titles
Formal titles before a name are capitalized and abbreviated. If title comes after a name, it is lowercase and spelled out. Never abbreviate mayor and president
acceptable usage if under 18; after that, use man, woman, young man, young woman
Quote all books, movies, operas, plays, poems, songs, tv programs, lectures, speeches, works of art. DO NOT UNDERLINE OR ITALICIZE
use representative if gender is unknown or when referring to more than one member of the house, and abbreviate before a name. Capitalize before a name
Do not use Mr, Mrs, Miss, Ms on any reference. use first name, middle inital, and last name on first reference when referring to someone. Marital status should not be mentioned. Use only the last name of someone on the second reference
use middle initials to help identify specific individuals. don't give a single initial unless that is the person's real name
Capitalize magazine titles but don't put them in quotes or italics
Capitalize and italicize, no quotes and no underlines
Capitalize all of them
Looks like: the Rev. Billy Graham
they are suffered, not sustained or received
Always use innocent instead of not guilty
is celebrated, not said. Always capitalize it.
Nouns that denote a unit take singular verbs and pronouns. The word couple takes plural verbs and pronouns
Use person when speaking of an individual. People is preferred in all plural uses
Only humans may be reared. All living things can be raised.
Real estate agent is preferred. Only use realtor if the member is a member of the Natl Assoc. of Realtors.
Abbreviations for a COMPANY
- abbreviate and capitalize company, corporation, incorporated, limited and brothers (Co., Corp, Inc.,Ltd. or Bros) when used after the name of a corporate entity. example: Gateway Inc. builds computers.
- do not capitalize or abbreviate when used by themselves. Example: She works for a company.
Abbrevitations for DEGREES
- generally avoid abbreviations for academic degrees. use instead a phrase such as: Edward Huston, who was a doctorate in history, have the lecture.
- use an apostrophe in bachelor's degree, a master's, doctor's degree.
- use abbrevs such as B.A., M.A., Ph.D. only when identifying many individauls by degree on first reference
DO NOT ABBREVIATE
assistant, association, attorny, building, district, government, president, professor, superintendent or the days of the week, or use the ampersand (&) in place of and in news stories.
Abbreviations for INITIALS
-organizations so widely known by abbrevitions: CIA, FBI, NASA, YMCA.
- for other organizations usetheir full names on first reference. On second reference use abbreviations or acronyms only if they would be clear or familiar to most readers.
Abbreviations for JUNIOR/SENIOR
abbreviate and capitalize junior and senior after an individuals name: John James Jr.
Abbreviations for TITLES
- when used before a full name outside direct quotations you can abbreviate: Dr., Gov., Lt. Gov., Rep., Rev., Sen., and certain military types.
- Spell out all EXCEPT Dr. when used before a name in direct quotations.
Abbreviations for U.N./U.S.
- spell out United Nations and United States when used as nouns. Use U.N. and U.S. only as adjectives.
always use figures for an address number: 9 Morningside Circle
Address for DIRECTIONS
abbrevitate compass points used to indicate directionale nds of a street or quadrants of a city in a numbered address: 52 W. 43rd St., 600 K St.
-do not abbrev if the address number is omited: East 42nd Street
Address for STREETS
-spell out and capitalize First through Ninth when used as street names;
- use figures with two letters for 10th and above
- 7 Fifth Ave., 100 21st St.
- Use abbreviatoins Ave., Blvd. and St. only with a numbered address: 1600 Pennsylvania Ave. spell out and capitalize Avenue, Boulvard and Street when part of a formal street name without a number: Pennsylvania Avenue.
Capitalization for AWARDS/EVENTS/HOLIDAYS/WARS
-capitalize awards (Medal of Honor, Nobel Prize)
- historic events (Camp David Peace Treaty)
-periods (the Great Depression, Prohibition)
-holidays (Christmas Eve, Mother's Day)
-wars (the Civil War, Gulf War)
Capitalization for BRAND NAMES
- capitalize brand names: Buick, Ford, Mustang.
- lowercase generic terms: a car.
-Use brand names only if they are essential to a story.
Capitalization for BUILDINGS/ROOMS
-capitalize the proper names of buildings, including the two word building if it is an integral part of the proper name: the Empire State Building.
-Also capitalize the names of specially designated rooms: Blue Room, Oval Office.
-Use figures for the rooms and capitalize room when used with a figure: Room 2, Room 211.
Capitalization for CAPITOL
capitalize U.S. Capitol and the Capitol when referring to the building in Washington, D.C. or to the capitol of a specific state.
capitalization for CONGRESS
-capitalize U.S. Congress and Congress when referring to the U.S. Senate and House of Representatives.
-Lowercase congressional unless it is part of a proper name: congressional salaries, the Congressional Record.
Capitalization for CONSTITUTION
- capitalize referneces to the U.S. Constitution, with or without the U.S. modifier.
-lowercase constitutional in all uses.
-Also capitalize Bill of Rights, First Amendment (all all other amendments to the Constitution)
-When reffering to the constitutions of states or other countries, capitalize only when used with the name of the state or country: French Constitution, Montana Constitution
Capitalization for DIRECTIONS/REGIONS
- lowercase north, south, northeast, etc when they indicate a compass direction
-capitalize when they designate georgraphical regions, including widely know sections of cities: the Atlantic Coast states, Deep South, Sun Belt, Midwest. He drove west. The cold front is moving east. The North was victorious. She has a Southern accent. He grew up on the East Side of New York.
DO NOT CAPITALIZE
-seasons of the year (summer, fall, spring)
-years in school (freshman, sophomore, junior, senior)
-lowercase common noun elements of all names in plural uses: the Democratic and Republican parties, Main and State streets, lake Erie and Ontario.
Capitalization for EARTH
-generally lowercase earth; capitalize when used as the proper name of the planet.
Capitalization for GOVERNMENT
-capitalize city, country, state and federal when part of a formal name: Dade County, Federal Trade Commission.
-also capitalize city council, country commission, city hall, police department, legislature, assembly and all other names for governmental agencies when part of a proper name: Boston City Council, Los Angeles Police Department.
-Retain capitalization if the reference is to a specific city council, legislature, police department, etc but the context does not require the specific name: The City Council met last night. Generally, lowercase elsewhere: the council approved the ordinance.
-U.S. Defense Department
Capitalization for HIGHWAYS
- U.S. Highway 1, U.S. Route 1, U.S. 1, Illinois 34.
- on second reference only for Interstate: 1-495.
-when a letter is appended to a number, capitalize it but do use a hyphen: Route 1A
Capitalization for MILITARY
-capitalize names of the U.S. armed forces: the U.S. Army, the Navy, Marine regulations. Use lowercase for the forces of other nations: the French army.
Capitalization for NATIONALITIES/RACE:
-capitalize the proper names of nationalities, races, tribes, etc.: Arab, Caucasian, Eskimo.
-however, lowercase black, white, mulatto.
-Do not use the word 'colored'.
Capitalization for PLURALS
-To form the plural of a number, add s (no apostrophe): 1920s.
-To form the plural of a single letter add 's.
-To form the plural of multiple letters, add only s.
Capitalization for POLITICAL PARTIES
- capitalize both the name of a political party and the word party: the Democratic Party
-also capitalize Communist, Conservative, Republican, Socialist
Capitalization for PROPER NOUNS
-Mary, Boston, the Columbia River.
-lowercase common nouns when they stand in subsquent reference: the party, the river, the city.
Capitalization for TITLES
-capitalize formal titles when used immeditately before a name: Mayor, Chariman, former President Bill.
-lowercase formal titles used after a name, alone or in constrcutions that set them off from a name by commas.
-Use lowercase at all times for terms that are job despcriptions rather than formal titels:astronaunt John Clenn, movie star Tom Hanks, peanut farmer Jimmy Carter.
-do not capitalize of abbreviate professor when uesd before a name.
-spell out whole numbers below 10
-use figures for 10 and above.
-exceptions: figures are used for all ages, betting odds, dates, dimensions, percentages, speeds, times, and weights.
-spell out a number at the beginning of a senetence, except for a calendar year. Avoid beginning a sentence with a large number or a calendar year.
- use figures for all ages
-hyphenate ages expressed as adjectives before a noun or as a substitutes for a noun: a-5-year-old-boy, the 5-year-old, but the boy is 5 years old. The boy,7, has a sister, 10. The woman is in her 30s (no apostrophe).
-spell out the word cents and lowercase, using numerals for amounts less then a dollar: 5 cents, 12 cents.
-Use the $ sign and decimal sytem for larger amounts: $1.01
-use Arabic figures to indicate decades of history.
-use an apostrophe to indicate numbers that are left out
-show the plural by adding the letter s: the 1890s, the '90s, the Gay '90s, the mid-1930s. Lowercase century and spell out numebrs less than 10: the first century, the 21st century.
-use figures and $ sign in all except casual references or amounts withou ta figure: The book cost $4. Dollars are flowing overseas.
-for amounts of more than $1 million, use the $ sign and umerals up to two decimal places: He is worth $4.35 million. He proposed a $300 million budget.
ELECTION RETURNS/VOTE TABULATIONS
- for electrion returns, use the word to (not a hyphen) in separating different totals listed together: Al Gore won the popular vote from George Bush 50,996,115 to 50,432,333.
-for results that involve few than 1,000 votes on each side, use hyphen: Bush defeated Gore in the electoral vote 271-255.
-Spell out numbers below 10 in other phrases related to voting: the five-vote majority.
-spell out amounts less than one, using hyphens between the wrods: two-thirds, four-fifths, seven-sixteenths.
-for percise amounts larger than one, convert to decimals whever practical: 1.25, 3.5
-use figures and spell out inches, feet, yards, etc.
-hyphenate adjectival forms before nouns: He is 5 feet 6 inches tall or the 5-foot-6-inch man.
-the rug is 9 feet by 12 feet or the 9-by-12 foot rug.
-do not go beyond two decimals: 7.51 million people. $2.56 billion.
-decimals are preferred when practical: 1.5 million, not 1.1/2 million.
-do NOT drop the word million or billion in the first figure of a rnage. He is worth from $2 million to $4 million...not $2 to $4 billion.
-use No. as the abbrev for number in conjunction with a ifgure to indicate position ranking: No.1 woman No.3 choice.
-use figures and hyphen for betting odds: The odds were 5-4.
-he won despite 3-2 odds agaisnt him, the odds were 3-to-2.
-spell out the numbers when a setence starts with odds: Three-to-two were the odds on success.
-Use figures: 1 percent, 2.56 percent.
-for amounts less than 1 percent, percede the decimal point wiht a zero: The cost of living rose 0.6 percent. THe word percent should be spelled out never use the % symbol.
- use figures and a hyphen for ratios: the ratio was 2-to-1, a ratio of 2-to-1, 2-1 ratio.
-use figures for all scores, placing a hyphen between the totals of the winning and losing teams: The Reds defeated the Red Sox 4-1. The Giants scored a 12-6 victory over the Cardinals.
-The golfer had a 5 on the last hole but finished with a 2-under-par score.
-use figures for all temperatures except zero and spell out degrees.
-the high Wednesday was 5 degrees.
-use a words, not a minus sign, to indicate temperatures below zero: minus 10 degrees.
- use figures for all weights
- the police seize 2 pounds of marijuana and 13 ounces of cocaine.
Commas for AGE
an individuals age is set off by commas: Phil Taylor, 11, is here.
Commas for CITY/STATE
place a commas between the city and the state name, and another commas after the state name, nunless the state name ends a sentence: He was traveling from Nashville, Tenn., to Alburquerque, N.M
Commas for HOMETOWN
-use a comma to set off an individual's hometown when it is palced in apposition to a name: Mary Richards, Minneapolis, and Maude Findlay, N.Y., were there.
-however, the use of the word of wihtout a comma between the individuals name and the city name is generally perferable: Mary Richards of Minneapolis and Maude Findlay of Tuckahoe, N.Y., were there.
Commas for QUOTATIONS
- use a comma to introduce a complete, one sentence quotation within a paragraph: Wallace said, "She Spent six months in Argentina." Do not use a comma at the start of an indirect or partial questions: The water was "cold as ice" before the sun came out, the lifeguard said. When the attribution follow the quotation, change the period at the end the quotation to a comma: "I will veto the bill," the governor said.
Commas for SERIES
- use commas to seperate elements in a series, but do not put a comma before the conjunction in a simple series: The flag is red, white and blue. He would nominate Tom, Dick or Harry.
Colons for LISTS
The most frequent use of a colon is at the end of a sentence to introduce lists, tabulations, texts, etc.: There were three considerations: expense, time, and feasibility.
Colons for QUOTATIONS
use a colon to introduce direct quotations longer than one sentence within a paragraph and to end all paragraphs that introduce a paragraph quoted material.
use semicolons to separate elements of a series when individual segments contian material that also must be set off my commas: He leaves three daugthers, Jane Smith of Wichita, Kan., Mary Smith of Denver and Susan Kigsbury of Boston; a son, John Smith of Chicago.
(note that semicolon is used before the final and in such a series.)
- afterward (not afterwards)
- all right (never alright)
- ax (not axe)
- baby-sot, baby-sitting, baby sitter
- backward (not backwards)
- damage (for descruction); damages (for a court award)
- employee (not employe)
- forward (not forwards)
- gray (not grey)
- likable (not likeable)
- percent (one word, spelled out)
- teen, teenager (n.), tennage (adj.) (do no use teenaged).
- Vice president (no hyphen)
Time HOURS AND MINUTES
- use figures except for noon and midnight.
- do not put a 12 in front of them.
- use a colon to separate hours from minutes: 11:15 a.m., 1:45 p.m.,
- avoid redundancies as 10 a.m. this morning or 10 pm monday night. Use 10 am today or 10 p.m. Monday. the hour is placed before the day; a.m. and p.m. are lowercase with periods.
- use the words today, this morning, tonight, etc in direct quotes in stories intended for publication in afternoon newspapers on the day in questions, and in phrases that do not refer to a specific day: Customs today are differnet from those of a century ago.
- use Monday, Tuesday, etc., for days of the week within seven days before or after the current date.
- the council will meet Wednesday.
- use the month and a figure for dates beyod the range: The council will meet May 27.
- avoid such redundancies as last Tuesday or next Tuesday.
- capitalize the names of the months in all uses.
- when a month is used with a specific date, use these abbreviations: Jan, Feb, Aug, Sept
- Jan 2 was the coldest day of the month.
- do not abbreviate March, April, May, June or July.
- His birthday is June 26.
- spell out the names of all months when using alone or with a year alone.
- formal titles that appear directly before a name are capitalized and abbreviated when appropriate: Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger.
- if the title comes after a name or is alone, then it should be lowercase and spelled out: The president issused a statement. Pope John Paul II gave his blessing.
- Do not repeat a title the second time you ues a persons name: Sheriff Sam Smith arrested the driver. Smith did not give details.
Titles for BOY/GIRL
- the terms boy and girl are applicable until the age of 18.
- use man, woman, young man or young woman for people 18 or older.
Titles for COMPOSITIONS
- capitalize the principal words in the titles of books, movies, opears, plays, poems, songs, television programs, lectures, speeches and words of art.
- put quotation marks around the names of all such works: Tom Clanc wrote "The Hunt for Red October." Do no underline or italicize the titles of any of these works.
Titles for CONGRESSMAN
- use congressman and congresswoman only in refernces to specific members of the U.S. House of Representatives.
- use representative if the gender is unknown or when referring to more than one member of the house, and abbreviate it when it used before a name: Rep. John DIngle; Sens. Richard Drubin.
- organizational titles should be capitalized when used before a name. other common legislative titles are city councilman, city councilwoman, assemblyman, delegate, alderman. Capitalize such words used before a name.
do not use Miss. Mr. Mrs or Ms. on any reference. Instead, use the first and last names and middle inital of first reference to a person. A woman's or man's marital status should not be mentioned unles sit is clearly pertinent to the story.
- in general, use middle initals to help identify specific individuals.
- middle initials are most helpful in such things as casualty lists and stories naming a person accused of a crime.
- use periods and no space when an individual uses initals for a first name: O.J. Simpson. Do not give a name with a single initial (O. Simpson) unless it is the individuals preference or the first name cannot be learned.
Titles for MAGAZINES
- capitalize magazine titles but do not place them in quotes or italics.
- lowercase magazine if it is not part of the publications formal title: Newsweek magazine.
Titles for NEWSPAPERS
- capitalize the in a newspapers name if that is the way the publication prefers to be known: The New York Times.
- if the state in which the newspaper is published is needed but is not part of the official name, use parentheses: The Huntsville (Ala.) Times. Do not underline or add quote marks.
Titles for REFERENCE WORKS
- capitalize, but do not use quotation maks around, the proper names of books that are primarily catalogs of reference material: The Reader's Guide.
- these rules also apply to almanacs (the Farmers Almanac), directories (the Columbus City Directory), dictionaries (Webster's New World DIctionary)
Titles for REVEREND
when using hte title Rev. before a name, precede it with the word the: the Rev. Frankiln Graham
Words for INJURIES
injuries are suffered, not sustained or received.
Words for INNOCENT/NOT GUILTY
use innocent rahter than not guilty in describing a jury's verdict to guard agaisnt the word not being dropped inadvertently.
Words for MASS
It is celebrated, not said. always capitalize when referring to the ceremoney, but lowercase any preceding adjectives: high mass, low Mass, requiem Mass.
Words for NOUNS/VERBS
- nouns that denote a unit take singular verbs and pronouns: class, committee, family, group, herd, jury, team. The committee is meeting to set its agenda.
- when used in the sense of two people, word couple takes plural verbs and pronouns: The couple were married Saturday.
Words for PERSON/PEOPLE
use person when speaking of an individual. the word people is preferred in all plural uses. Some rich people pay little in taxes. There were 17 people in the room.
Words for RAISED/REARED
only humans may be reared. any living thing, including humans, may be raised.
Words for REALTOR
the term real estate agent is preferred. use Realtor only if the individual is a member of the National Association of Realtors.
What numbers do you spell out?
Numbers under ten
Do you capitalize PRINCIPAL?
No. Lakeview High School principal Elizabeth Auer
Do you ever capitalize freshman, sophomore, junior or senior?
NO. Unless it is the first word of a sentence. The other two post players returning for the Hokies are rising redshirt-junior Cadarian Raines and rising sophomore Joey van Zegeren. "I'm getting stronger, ...
How do you abbreviate Boulevard?
Proper use of Tenth...
Proper use of 21 year old student
Proper use of thirties
Proper AP style for books
Proper AP style for songs
"Paparazzi" or italics
Proper AP style for 3/30/2013
March 30, 2013
Proper AP style for the1990s
Proper AP style for height
Proper AP style for names
Always use full names
Proper use for millions...
Proper use for money...
Proper use for money...
Proper use for money
How many spaces are after a period?
Should commas go inside quotation marks?
Yes - ex. "I did nothing wrong," he said.
Proper use of time...
1 p.m. or 3:30 a.m. or noon, but don't ever use :00
Should you capitalize occupations or grade level?
No. defense attorney Arnold Becker
second baseman Bobby Richardson
futurist Rad Bradbury - sophomore John Law
What is the purpose of AP style?
Consistency, Clarity, Accuracy, Brevity
Should you capitalize titles?
Yes. President Obama
Should you spell out numbers under ten for ages?
When should you use numbers for ages?
When should you use a person's first and last name?
The first time he or she is mentioned
How do you write three thirty correctly?
How do you write 3 p.m. correctly?
How do you correctly use website or web site?
How do you correctly use email?
If you have a question, what book that is laying around your MTI 513 course website should you use to find answers to AP style questions?
Associated Press Stylebook 2012
What is the best way to attribute a person in a quote?
"Life is a box of chocolates," Forest Gump said. "Filled with all different kinds of sweets."
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