Review of existing tools for detecting plagiarism and self-plagiarism

Annotation: All the time scientists need to publish the results of their work in order to remain relevant, meet the time, criteria, and not be outside the scientific community. The well-known principle of “publish or perish” often forces scientists to strive for quantity, not quality [1]. Along with the problems of authorship, paid research, the fabrication of the results, plagiarism and self-plagiarism are among the most common violations. Their impact is more subtle, but no less disruptive for the scientific community. The article provides an overview of the existing tools for identifying borrowing in the scientific articles of the authors. Decisions’ analysis is performed by com-paring systems for a number of characteristics. The tools are tested on real data to investigate their performance and efficiency.
DOI: 10.26907/1562-5419-2019-22-3-143-159