Space and Global Health/Self-assessment-sandbox

Learning Task edit

Sandbox for Questions edit

The following quiz was imported from Wikipedia/Quizzes (partially imported at 2017/08/16). The questions can be modified, questions can be added, please feel free to transform the multiple choice into self-assessment.

1 Wikipedia policies and guidelines are often referred to by shortcuts and short-names. Match the shortcut to the text that best describes it. (Check one radio button per row, and one per column.)

Wikipedia is not the place to publish new ideas or unpublished scientific results.
An article should not be biased, but should refer all significant perspectives, especially the perspectives of leading scientists and experts in the field. This is a non-negotiable principle.
Material challenged or likely to be challenged, and all quotations, must be sourced by reliable sources, even if you know it is the truth.
The wiki process is the decision mechanism. When all editors agree or are silent, a suggestion or an edit is considered as accepted. Seek compromises.
You do not need to read any rules before contributing to Wikipedia. If a policy prevents you from improving or maintaining Wikipedia, ignore it. Disagreements should be resolved through consensus-based discussion, rather than through tightly sticking to rules and procedures.

2 According to the Wikipedia notability criteria , What Wikipedia is not and Deletion policy, which of the following articles should be deleted from Wikipedia (unless they are largely extended with encyclopedic information)? (Check 5 alternatives.)

An article about a commercial product or other advertising subject that is notable in media, literature or research publications
A culinary recipe
A dictionary entry, that only provides information on definition, synonyms and pronunciation of a term.
A "how to" instruction or manual
An article with poor language
An essay that argues for a certain opinion.
An article that is a mere collection of external links

References edit

  1. Nicol, D. J., & Macfarlane‐Dick, D. (2006). Formative assessment and self‐regulated learning: A model and seven principles of good feedback practice. Studies in higher education, 31(2), 199-218.