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Week 1 Feedback
- Thank you for submitting your assignment on time.
- All of the requested items were found on your user page except for what is noted below. You have the opportunity to go back and fix these items to earn back points that you lost on the assignment. The changes will be due at midnight February 7, when the Week 3 assignment is due.
- Please add your full name above your contact information, not just having your username at the top of the page.
- Please provide a snail mail address. It could be to the Biology Department if you don't have a campus mailbox.
- It would make sense to move the link to the pdf about your research to the independent research section. Note that the filename "FinalPaper.pdf" is pretty generic. You could imagine that many people would have a file with that name. Please rename it with your name as part of the filename and re-upload/link.
- Please comment something out. To comment something out, use the syntax <!--comment here-->. I will check for it by clicking the edit link to see the code.
- Please create a numbered list (or change one of your bulleted lists to a numbered list). The syntax is the same, except you use a "#" instead of a "*" at the beginning of the line.
- I noticed that you used a lot of colons ":" to indent lines in your page. Please note that bulleted and numbered lists automatically indent without using ":" in front of them.
- You didn't need a separate week 1 journal page for this week. It would have been OK to just put your contribution to the shared class journal on the class page only.
- The Acknowledgments and References section should have been on your User page, not on the shared page. I may have misunderstood the questions in class. Please move it to your user page. Make sure that you acknowledge your partner!
- You wrote something in the summary field 88% of the time. We are aiming for 100%, keep up the good work!
- I hear what you are saying about Janovy's emphasis on being a naturalist. However, that would possibly exclude many molecular biologists from his definition. I would tend to argue that we could expand our idea of being a naturalist to the nature we can't directly see, like molecules and cells.