Whatever style you use, citations typically include author, title of the work, and publication information (for books, publisher and year published; for articles, the journal, volume, date, and page numbers; for websites, a URL is needed).
The title of a larger unit of work (a book title, an album title, or the name of a magazine, newspaper, or journal) goes in italics, whereas the title of a smaller unit within the work (a chapter title, a song title, or the title of an article in the magazine, newspaper, or journal) goes in "quotation marks".
"Come on, I know how to use Microsoft Word." If you are already a pro at using word processing programs like Microsoft Word or Google Docs, good for you! However, you will achieve a higher degree of precision in your formatting (and save time) if you familiarize yourself with the Show/Hide button, the Paragraph menu (specifically the Before and After values and the line-height value), the use of page breaks and section breaks, how to edit the Header/Footer and add page numbers, and how to stop the header/footer for a section from being Linked with Previous.
One way to master formatting is to view a tutorial from InfoBase, which is accessible through the GTS website. There is one tutorial, for example, on "MLA (8th Ed) Research Paper Basics."