Citing is usually a two-part process.
With the Chicago/Turabian style, there may be three steps: the notation to the reference in the text (a super-scripted number), the footnote or endnote, and the citation in the bibliography.
Blogs can be valuable tools for understanding the research process, especially for concepts such as plagiarism and peer-review (Dietering and Gronemyer).
Dietering, Anne-Marie, and Kate Gronemyer. "Beyond Peer-Reviewed Articles: Using
Blogs to Enrich Students’ Understanding of Scholarly Work." Portal:
Libraries and the Academy 11.1 (2011): 489-503. Project MUSE. Web. 6 Mar.
To see how MLA is used in a published article, look here:
Magnusson, Kendra. "Lemony Snicket's A Series of Unfortunate Events: Daniel
Handler and Marketing the Author." Children's Literature Association
Quarterly 37.1 (2012): 86-107. Project Muse. Web. 22 Mar. 2013.
If you look for the citation elements listed below (Russell, et al.), you will be more likely to conform to standard citation formats even if no good example exists:
Problems with citing occur when the above elements are not available or when the guidelines don't seem to describe the type of source you are using. In these cases, adhering to the standard form is the best route to take, though it's also important to be vigorous in the hunt to find citation elements.
MLA Handbook for Writers of Research Papers. 7th ed. New York: Modern Language Association of America, 2009.
Russell, Tony, et al., eds. "MLA Works Cited: Electronic Sources (Web
Publications)." Purdue Online Writing Lab. Purdue University, 2013. Web. 4
Mar. 2013. <http://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/747/10/>.
EBSCO Host provides citation information for records in its databases. After pulling up the record for an article that meets your needs, look at the right of the page for the "Cite" link. A pop-up window will appear that provides multiple citations in different formats. Scroll down to find the MLA citation. You can copy and paste it and add it to your Noodletools bibliography or a Word document. Here's an example of an MLA Citation for a scholarly article found in the EBSCO database. Note that hanging indentation, though required in MLA, did not appear in this paste.
Basch, Charles E. "Physical Activity And The Achievement Gap Among Urban Minority Youth." Journal Of School Health 81.10 (2011): 626-634. Academic Search Complete. Web. 29 Sept. 2012.
When I pasted the citation into my Noodletools bibliography, it was automatically reformatted to include the hanging indentation.
Basch, Charles E. "Physical Activity and the Achievement Gap Among Urban
Minority Youth." Journal of School Health 81.10 (2011): 626-34. Academic
Search Complete. Web. 29 Sept. 2012.