Courtois, C. A. (2004).
Kelley, P. C., & Chang, P. L. (2007).
(Kelley & Chang, 2007)
Hughes, J. C., Brestan, E. V., & Valle, L. A. (2004).
*When there are more than 20 authors, include the first 19 authors' names followed by an ellipsis (. . .) and the final author's name.
(Hughes et al., 2004)
When a work has 3 or more authors, in-text citations consist of the first author's name followed by "et al." (Latin for "and others") and the date.
American Dietetic Association. (1999).
(American Dietetic Association [ADA], 1999)
None to claim their bones: Relics of an old Brooklyn graveyard. (1888, April 12). New York Times, pp. 3-4.
List the source by title in your reference list. Alphabetize reference list entries beginning with a title using the primary word of the title (excluding a, an, and the).
("None to Claim Their Bones," 1888)
In cases where the title contains a colon, use only the text before the colon in your in-text citation.
Koriat, A. (2008a). Easy comes, easy goes? The link between learning and remembering and its exploitation in metacognition. Memory & Cognition, 36, 416–428. https://doi.org/10.3758/MC.36.2.416
Koriat, A. (2008b). Subjective confidence in one’s answers: The consensuality principle. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 34, 945–959. https://doi.org/10.1037/0278-73184.108.40.2065
When works have the same author and were published in the same year, alphabetize the references by title (disregarding the words A, An, and The at the beginning of a title) and then add a lowercase a, b, c, etc. after the year in both the in-text citation and the reference list entry.
See Publication Manual, pp. 289-291.