For citing references, follow the GSBMS Thesis Style for in-text citations.
References for information in a table should be cited according to how it is cited in the text.
Keep in mind, it is acceptable for a reference to be cited only in a table and not in the text. All references in an article should appear in the reference list regardless if it only appears in the table.
Use AMA Footnotes for citing references that contain lower case Arabic letters. See example below with Footnote a.
For GSBMS Thesis Style, change to: in-text citation style next to Footnote a.
Example: Data adapted from American Sports Data Inc., 2011.
GSBMS Thesis Style:
When using footnotes as in the example above (a) to reference your sources, use terminology such as:
Follow the AMA style for formatting your figures.
For more detailed information about figure components, see section 4.2.6 in the AMA Manual.
The figure title follows the designation “Figure” numbered consecutively (ie, Figure 1, Figure 2). Articles that contain a single figure (as in the one below) use the designator “Figure” (not “Figure 1”).
The figure legend (caption) is written in sentence format and printed below or next to the figure. It will also contain citations if you did reproduce any data from another source.
Citing your sources. It is preferable and advisable to use your own original figures rather than copying and pasting those already published.
However, if you are writing your Master's Research Thesis or Doctoral Dissertation and use of a previously published illustration, photograph, or other figure is necessary, written permission to reproduce it should be obtained from the copyright holder (usually the publisher). The original source should be cited in the legend (see example below) following the GSBMS Thesis Style for in-text citations.
These examples of legends that serves as citations, should be placed below the descriptive legend.
Reprinted with permission from the American Academy of Pediatrics, 2011.
Terminology: As in proper citation for tables, use terminology that applies to whether you modified or performed a calculation:
Adapted from Smith, 2005.
Data were derived from Crooke and McKinley, 2020.
Insert citation here below descriptive legend. Follow GSBMS Thesis Style for author, date in-text citation style.