Definition Solution
Plagiarism Taking the work of another. Copying a figure, table, data, or even wording from a published or unpublished article without attribution. Provide citations to the work of others. Do not copy exact wording from another’s article to yours, even if referenced, unless in quotes.
Double Publication Double publication involves repeat publication or attempts at publication of text, figures, or data in any form of publicly available media without citation in the later article. It also involves repeat publication of material that has appeared in book chapters or symposium. Do not submit the same article or parts of that article to more than one journal at a time. Wait until your article is rejected or withdraw it before submitting elsewhere.
Redundant Publication Using data from another article (usually your own) in a new article. Also called auto- or self-plagiarism. Do not use data from a previous study, even for statistical analysis. Repeat necessary control groups for each experiment.
Falsification/Fabrication Changing or making up data in an article, usually to improve the results of the experiment. Paper should reflect exactly the protocol followed and the results obtained in the experiment.

http://www.arvo.org/eweb/arvo/pdf/EthicsPoster.pdf

Не бегайте, не прыгайте, не пойте, не пляшите, когда идет строительство или подвешен груз.