1. misrepresentation or omission; 2. making an incorrect statement; 3. stating or implying that something is true instead of false; 4. asserting or implying that something is true while knowing that it is not; 5. making an obvious and deliberate attempt to deceive; and 6. fabricating evidence.
So what is falsification? It is the fabrication or misrepresentation of evidence to deceive others. This can include lying.
In other words, falsification involves lying or exaggerating the truth in order to create a false sense of reality. At least, this is what the U.S. government claims. The research has found that falsification can occur in a number of contexts, and that it is a real problem in academia. In fact, falsification can have a devastating effect on your research because it can make your data unreliable, and therefore invalid, which can lead to serious research misconduct.
I don’t think that is a good idea. It’s not the case that one can’t find reputable people who lie at the end of a research period. The fact that one can’t find someone who is trustworthy when they are lying is just that: a good thing.
Well, if you want to avoid that, then there are lots of places in your research where you can check and correct for falsifications. If you want to avoid falsification, you need to follow the federal research misconduct policy, because falsification is often a very serious problem in academia, and it is a real problem in the research you are doing.
The more you dig into it, the more you find out that falsification is a big problem in academia. Almost every single scientist has falsified a published paper. A big number have been caught in falsification during a research period, and only a handful of those did their research seriously. One of the biggest reasons is that falsification is a part of the research process, and therefore a part of the way that scientists (particularly scientists who are not very bright) are evaluated.
According to the u.s.