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Final Review (Resources for Finals Preparation)

(http://faculty.washington.edu/krumme/207/03/finalreview.html)


Final In-class Examination: Thursday June 12, 10:30-12:20 (with closed- AND open- (Note-)Book components)


The following pages or resources may help your preparations for the final examination in relatively direct ways:

  1. Discussion Contributions related to final examination
  2. Your Own Notes (Enhanced & well-organized in your Notebook)
  3. Class Outline & Calendar (with readings)
  4. Our Text (Stutz etc.)
  5. Our Midterm
  6. "Old" Examinations
  7. Suggestions for Essays
  8. Glossary
  9. Weekly Agendas (Especially those which have a left column with terminology: Weeks 3, 5 & 7)
  10. Lists of Terms and Concepts generated by Class Members for Midterm [Should we do it again?]
  11. Class-Framework (Table)
  12. Your Notebook
  13. Your Portfolio [possible question related to your field of interests]
  14. Handouts (see agendas for links!)
  15. Pick the brains of other members in this class (join or form a Study Group!)
  16. Your final grade


Official Finals: Thurs. June 12, 2003, 10:30-12:20;
Bring your own paper or BlueBook!

Two Parts:
  1. Closed Books (5 Questions / 30-45 Minutes)
  2. Open Notebook (2 Questions / 30-45 Minutes)

Please note:

  1. Try to organize your thoughts carefully before starting to write.
  2. Should you detect overlap and redundancy among the questions, try to avoid them in your answers. Every piece of wisdom will count only once.
  3. I can grade only what I can readily read. Thus please write legibly (w/ ink or ballpoint). Please do NOT use a pencil.
  4. Examples are welcome tools for illustrating difficult conceptual points. Keep them brief and make sure that you have at least tried first to make yourself understood without examples, i.e. give examples for something which you have spelled out first. "Examples DO NOT speak for themselves"!
  5. By all means, do not hesitate to use concepts used in the text or in class. Your instructor is profoundly human and appreciates the occasional acknowledgement that his examination questions do indeed relate to class materials. Thanks!


Return to: Geography 207
2003 [econgeog@u.washington.edu]