The original text and your version of the text look very similar. Although it is clear that you are citing the source, it might be considered as plagiarism. You should either use quotes if you want to cite the text as is or paraphrase it to make it look different from the original. I have paraphrased the text below:
In the study, the cysts that remained were examined 4 months after sclerotherapy using acetic acid. The volume of these cysts was found to be one-half that of the ethanol group. Additionally, the acetic acid group had a larger number of cysts that had regressed to less than 10% of the initial volume than the ethanol group.
Note that although most of the technical words are the same, this version looks slightly different from the original. Always try to paraphrase text that you are citing to avoid allegations of plagiarism. This video provides some tips on how to paraphrase English text.
I am not sure if repetition of 5 words is considered plagiarism, but some software might be programmed that way. The Office of Research Integrity (ORI) provides a set of 26 guidelines on avoiding plagiarism. Here are some of the guidelines:
Guideline 1: An ethical writer ALWAYS acknowledges the contributions of others and the source of his/her ideas.
Guideline 2: Any verbatim text taken from another author must be enclosed in quotation marks.
Guideline 3: We must always acknowledge every source that we use in our writing; whether we paraphrase it, summarize it, or enclose it quotations.
Guideline 4: When we summarize, we condense, in our own words, a substantial amount of material into a short paragraph or perhaps even into a sentence.
Guideline 5: Whether we are paraphrasing or summarizing we must always identify the source of the information.
Guideline 6: When paraphrasing and/or summarizing others’ work we must reproduce the exact meaning of the other author’s ideas or facts using our words and sentence structure.
Guideline 7: In order to make substantial modifications to the original text that result in a proper paraphrase, the author must have a thorough understanding of the ideas and terminology being used.
Guideline 8: A responsible writer has an ethical responsibility to readers, and to the author/s from whom s/he is borrowing, to respect others’ ideas and words, to credit those from whom we borrow, and whenever possible, to use one’s own words when paraphrasing.
Both CrossCheck by iThenticate and eTBLAST are reputed plagiarism checking tools. While both are considered very good, Cross Check I think has a better and more long standing reputation. If your paper has passed the eTBLAST plagiarism check, you should be in a fairly good position. However, you can never be 100% sure with software. The reviewers might notice a few things that the software hasn’t detected. But I would still say that a paper that has passed eBLAST has a high chance of clearing plagiarism check at the journal end.
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