An IEEE citation has two parts:
In text (immediately after a paraphrase, summary, or a direct quote) - to let the person who's reading your work know that this isn't your idea and to give them a quick way to know who's idea it is and where to find it in your reference list.
Reference list (at the end of your assignment) - to allow the reader to find where the idea came from. This will give them enough information that they can locate the article or book themselves and find the information that you included in your assignment.
Anytime you use someone else's words, ideas, or opinions, you need to show where you first retrieved or read that information by citing your source. You need to provide both the in-text citation whenever you use that source in your paper, and a single reference list entry at the end of your paper for each source that you use. This guide provides examples of IEEE citations for various resources.
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For specific examples of formatting publisher information for different types of works, go to the reference list section of the guide.