Extra notes about a source you are citing. Usually gives a brief summary and/or your thoughts about the source.
When (month, day, year) the source was accessed or reviewed online.
The month, day, and year a content piece was published electronically (as opposed to in print). Depending on the webpage, it may or may not be shown.
Where the publisher of the source is. Usually refers to a city, state, or country.
Person or entity that supported the publishing or distribution of a work. For example, the publishing company of a book.
Indicators at the end of a name that tell us more about a person. This includes Jr., Esq., PhD, etc.
This is the name of the source. If no name exists, some citations ask for a description.
Web address for a page on the internet. http://www.bibme.org/ is an example of a URL.
Manner or way a work was communicated or distributed. A few examples are:
An individual or group that contributed to the creation of the content you are citing. A translator, editor, producer, and inventor are a few examples.
Individual who created a work such as a book, digital image, article, blog, comic, podcast, play, poem, script, etc.