Grisaffe, D. B., VanMeter, R., & Chonko, L. B. (2016). Serving first for the benefit of others: Preliminary evidence for a hierarchical conceptualization of servant leadership. Journal of Personal Selling & Sales Management, 36(1), 40-58. https://doi:10.1080/08853134.2016.1151303
(The doi is very important if the citation has one)
If there is no doi, then just cite the article, with no URL:
Tabasi, M., Anbara, T., & Bouzari, S. (2020). Socio-demographic characteristics, biochemical and cytokine levels in bulimia nervosa candidates for Sleeve Gastrectomy. Archives of Iranian Medicine (AIM), 23(1), 23–30.
Grisaffe, Douglas B., et al. "Serving First for the Benefit of Others: Preliminary Evidence for a Hierarchical Conceptualization of Servant Leadership." Journal of Personal Selling & Sales Management, vol. 36, no. 1, Mar. 2016, pp. 40-58. EBSCOhost, doi:10.1080/08853134.2016.1151303.
Grisaffe, Douglas B., Rebecca VanMeter, and Lawrence B. Chonko. "Serving First for the Benefit of Others: Preliminary Evidence for a Hierarchical Conceptualization of Servant Leadership." Journal of Personal Selling & Sales Management 36, no. 1 (March 2016): 40-58.
Below is a screen shot of Google Scholar results. You will notice an article from a journal, a "citation" without a link (though TWU Library may have it), a chapter from a book, and a whole book citation. In this case, the journal article is not available from this website, but there is a "Check TWU Library" link that will take you to the library's full text of the article. This feature is only available if you log into Google Scholar through the library home page.
Clicking on the quotation mark under the citation will give you a citation in several formats. (Note that some Google Scholar data is incomplete, resulting in incomplete citations. In such cases, you will need to find the rest of the data and insert it yourself. You can often do this by clicking on the article title, which will tell you more about the article.)
A well done assignment will include the following features:
1. The databases chosen are specific to the subject matter of the research question or at least cover the subject matter well.
2. Search terms are drawn from the research question and are formulated correctly.
3. Good subject headings are used when the database has them.
4. Results are specifically relevant to the research question and are of good quality (scholarly).