Online periodicals include both the name of the website in italics and the website publisher. Note that some sites will have different names than their print formats, such as ones that include a domain name like .com or .org. If no publisher is listed, use N.p. to denote no publisher name given. Follow with date of publication, Web as medium of publication, and date of access.
Provide the author name, article name in quotation marks, title of the Web magazine in italics, publisher name, publication date, medium of publication, and the date of access. Remember to use n.p. if no publisher name is available and n.d. if not publishing date is given.
Barnard, Neal. "Ask the Doc: Omega-3s & Your Health." Vegetarian Times. Cruz Bay, 2009. Web. 4 Aug. 2009.
"Window Style Primer: Choose the Right Type of Window for Your Home and Lifestyle." Better Homes and Gardens. Meredith
Corp. n.d. Web. 3 June 2009.
For all online scholarly journals, provide the author(s) name(s), the name of the article in quotation marks, the title of the publication in italics, all volume and issue numbers, and the year of publication.
Online-only Scholarly Journal
Xu, X. P., and F. Liu. "Coherent Exciton Transport on Scale-free Networks." New Journal of Physics 10 (2008): n.
pag. Web. 21 June 2009.
Online Scholarly Journal That Also Appears in Print
Hebbar, Pratibha B., and Trevor K. Archer. "Chromatin-dependent Cooperativity between Site-specific Transcription Factors
in Vivo." Journal of Biological Chemistry 282.11 (2007): 8284-8291. Web. 17 May 2009.
All MLA citations should be formatted with the first line of an entry flush left and successive lines indented 1/2 ". Use a hanging indent. Do not go by the spacing in the examples we're providing in this guide, as your screen's display format may be different.
If you are using Word follow the steps below. You can select options on the Indents and Spacing tab.