HUM 111 Entire Course

HUM 111 Entire Course Link 
https://uopcourses.com/category/hum-111/

HUM/111
CRITICAL AND CREATIVE THINKING
 
The Latest Version A+ Study Guide
 
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HUM 111 Entire Course Link
https://uopcourses.com/category/hum-111/
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HUM 111 Week 1 Knowledge Check
Complete the Week 1 Knowledge Check.
Week 1 Knowledge Check
The material presented below is not meant to be a comprehensive list of all you need to know in the content area. Rather it is a starting point for building your knowledge and skills. Additional study materials are recommended in each area below to help you master the material.
Personalized Study Guide Results 
Score 10 / 10




Concepts


Mastery


Questions






CRITICAL THINKING BASICS


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THINKING CRITICALLY


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Concept: CRITICAL THINKING BASICS




Mastery


100%


Questions


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Materials on the concept

  • Become a Fairminded Thinker

  • The Sponge and Panning for Gold: Alternative Thinking Styles

  • Critical Thinking to the Rescue


1.
Critical thinking is:
· A.
Remembering information read in a book.
· B.
Taking in information like a sponge.
· C.
Asking and answering critical questions in an appropriate manner.
· D.
Listening to political speeches.
2.
All of the following are traits of a critical thinker except:
· A.
Synthesizing, analyzing and evaluating information.
· B.
Determining the facts of a new situation or subject without prejudice.
· C.
Forming conclusions based on the reasonableness of what is said.
· D.
Forming beliefs to match an invented view of the world.
3.
Which of the following is NOT a critical thinking trait?
· A.
intellectual autonomy
· B.
intellectual perseverance
· C.
intellectual conformity
· D.
intellectual humility
Concept: THINKING CRITICALLY




Mastery


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Questions


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Materials on the concept

  • Stage 3: The Beginning Thinker

  • The Sponge and Panning for Gold: Alternative Thinking Styles

  • The First Four Stages of Development: At What Level of Thinking Would You Place Yourself?

  • Intellectual Autonomy: Value Independence of Thought

  • Weak-Sense and Strong-Sense Critical Thinking


Show More
4.
One advantage that the sponge thinking approach provides is that you will be able to:
· A.
Become actively engaged by reading with a question-asking attitude.
· B.
Absorb knowledge that provides a foundation for more complicated thinking later.
· C.
Decide which information and opinions to believe and which to reject.
· D.
Experience Intellectual autonomy.
5.
One advantage of the Planning-for- Gold Approach to thinking is that it:
· A.
Examines first systematically anything that gets into your head.
· B.
Takes little practice
· C.
Emphasizes knowledge acquisition
· D.
Believes whatever is read last
6.
Weak-sense critical thinking is:
· A.
Applying critical questions to all claims, including your own.
· B.
Using critical thinking to defend your current beliefs.
· C.
Defending, evaluating and revising your current beliefs.
· D.
Thinking when you are not strong.
7.
For purposes of critical thinking, which of the following combinations describes an argument?
· A.
A combination of two people who are angry with each other and a referee.
· B.
A combination of opinions and examples of different opinions.
· C.
A combination of statements and apologies for what was done.
· D.
A combination of reasons and conclusions supporting the reasons.
8.
One trap that derails beginning critical thinkers is:
· A.
Unreflective thinking.
· B.
Intellectual empathy.
· C.
Dogmatic absolutism.
· D.
Intellectual autonomy.
9.
One cannot be fair-minded and lack intellectual autonomy because:
· A.
When we intellectually conform, we are not able to think within “accepted viewpoints.”
· B.
We are too easily swayed by others’ viewpoints.
· C.
Dependent thinking is a prerequisite to thinking within multiple perspectives.
· D.
Independent thinking is a prerequisite to thinking within multiple perspectives .
10.
Improvement in thinking may be compared to improvement in basketball, playing the guitar, or in dance because:
· A.
We always work harder at things we enjoy.
· B.
We are all natural athletes and musicians.
· C.
It is easy to change habits.
· D.
It is unlikely to take place without a conscious commitment.
 
 
HUM 111 Week 2 Stages of Critical Thinking
Please respond to the statements listed below. All responses must be at least 100 words.
1. Identify and provide a "detailed" description of the four beginning stages of critical thinking as detailed in Week 1 and Week 2 readings.
2. Provide a detailed explanation of "your" current stage of critical thinking development and rationale for selecting that stage.
3. Follow the grading rubric posted under "Student Materials".
4. Submit your paper to the Assignments File listed above.
 
 
HUM 111 Week 2 Knowledge Check
Complete the Week 2 Knowledge Check.
Week 2 Knowledge Check
The material presented below is not meant to be a comprehensive list of all you need to know in the content area. Rather it is a starting point for building your knowledge and skills. Additional study materials are recommended in each area below to help you master the material.
Personalized Study Guide Results 
Score 10 / 10




Concepts


Mastery


Questions






STAGES OF CRITICAL THINKING


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EXAMINING STAGES OF CRITICAL THINKING


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Concept: STAGES OF CRITICAL THINKING




Mastery


100%


Questions


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Materials on the concept

  • Stage 3: The Beginning Thinker

  • Stage 1: The Unreflective Thinker


1.
The third stage in the six stages of development of critical thinking is the:
· A.
Beginner thinker stage.
· B.
Advance thinker stage.
· C.
Unreflective thinker stage.
· D.
Challenged thinker stage.
2.
The level of thinking in which individuals lack the the skills and motivation for noticing how self-centered and prejudiced they are, how often they stereotype others, and how frequently they dismiss ideas irrationally because they do not want to change their behavior, places their thinking at the:
· A.
Unreflective thinker level
· B.
Practicing thinker level
· C.
Beginning thinker level
· D.
Challenged thinker level
3.
Egocentric tendencies play a dominant role in our thinking at the_________________ .
· A.
Unreflective thinker level
· B.
Practicing thinker level
· C.
Beginning thinker level
· D.
Challenged thinker level
Concept: EXAMINING STAGES OF CRITICAL THINKING




Mastery


100%


Questions


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Materials on the concept

  • Stage 4: The Practicing Thinker

  • Stage 3: The Beginning Thinker

  • Stage 2: The Challenged Thinker

  • A Game Plan for Devising a Game Plan

  • The First Four Stages of Development: At What Level of Thinking Would You Place Yourself?


Show More
4.
Improvement in thinking may be compared to improvement in basketball, playing the guitar, or in dance because:
· A.
We always work harder at things we enjoy.
· B.
We are all natural athletes and musicians.
· C.
It is easy to change habits.
· D.
It is unlikely to take place without a conscious commitment.
5.
Bess has devised a game plan to improve her thinking skills. She consciously strives to use even small blocks of tie productively; she also tries to internalize one intellectual standard each week, and keeps a journal. Which stage of critical thinking development is Beth in?
· A.
Beginning thinking stage
· B.
Unreflective thinking stage
· C.
Practicing thinking stage
· D.
Challenged thinking stage
6.
The level of thinking where we become aware that we make questionable assumptions and inferences that do not follow from the evidence is at the:
· A.
Unreflective thinker level
· B.
Practicing thinker level
· C.
Beginning thinker level
· D.
Challenged thinker level
7.
When you begin to take your thinking seriously and think about what you can do consistently to improve your thinking you are considered as “a or an”:
· A.
Unreflective thinker level
· B.
Practicing thinker level
· C.
Beginning thinker level
· D.
Challenged thinker level
8.
When you actively decide to take up the challenge to grow and develop as a thinker you are entering the:
· A.
Unreflective thinker level
· B.
Practicing thinker level
· C.
Beginning thinker level
· D.
Challenged thinker level
9.
Bess has devised a game plan to improve her thinking. She consciously strives to use even small blocks of time productively; she also tries to internalize one intellectual standard each week, and keeps a journal. Which stage of critical thinking development is Bess in?
· A.
Unreflective thinker level
· B.
Practicing thinker level
· C.
Beginning thinker level
· D.
Challenged thinker level
10.
A game plan for improving critical thinking should:
· A.
Start immediately and emphasize problem solving
· B.
Start slowly and emphasize fundamentals
· C.
Emphasize how to become fair-minded
· D.
Start before you began to form faulty concepts
 
 
HUM 111 Week 2 GameScape Activity
 GameScape Activity: "It's How-Not What You Think!"
1. Complete the activities in Week 2 GameScape Activity
2. Follow the grading rubric listed under "Student Materials".
3. Submit your answers to the "Reflection Questions" on a separate MS Word Document to the Assignment Files Tab listed above.
 
 
HUM 111 Week 3 Barriers to Critical Thinking
Barriers to Critical Thinking
1. Identify three (3) barriers that influence your thinking and write at least 100 words for each, describing how you can overcome them.
2. Follow the grading rubric posted under "Student Materials".
3. Submit your paper to the Assignment Files tab above.
 
 
HUM 111 Week 3 Knowledge Check
 
Complete the Week 3 Knowledge Check.
Week 3 Knowledge Check
The material presented below is not meant to be a comprehensive list of all you need to know in the content area. Rather it is a starting point for building your knowledge and skills. Additional study materials are recommended in each area below to help you master the material.
Personalized Study Guide Results 
Score 10 / 10




Concepts


Mastery


Questions






CRITICAL THINKING BARRIERS


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OVERCOMING CRITICAL THINKING BARRIERS


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Concept: CRITICAL THINKING BARRIERS




Mastery


100%


Questions


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Materials on the concept

  • Rationalization

  • Enculturation

  • Emotional Influences

  • The Role of Expectations and Schemata

  • Ego Defenses


1.
What is one of the reasons that enculturation is considered as a barrier to critical thinking?
· A.
Because people vary in degree to which they use their attributes.
· B.
Because our psychological world is shaped by our exposure to cultural and genetic forces.
· C.
Because our upbringing shapes our emotions which can distort our thinking.
· D.
Because enculturation is a continuous process.
2.
If you accept only your enculturated notions of the world without thinking critically about them , you become a:
· A.
Logical Convert
· B.
Logical influence
· C.
Logical egoist
· D.
Logical theistic
3.
Ego defense mechanisms are psychological coping strategies that distort reality to:
· A.
Help us understand why we do the things we do.
· B.
Protect ourselves from bad feelings.
· C.
Keep us from becoming irrational.
· D.
Keep us from hurting anyone.
4.
Ego defense mechanisms are barriers to critical thinking because
· A.
They portray pleasant realities for everyone.
· B.
They distort reality.
· C.
They distort our pleasant lives.
· D.
They are probably rooted in arguments.
5.
The captain of a cruise ship, that sank in the Indian Ocean, was asked why he left his ship in a lifeboat while hundreds of passengers were still on board replied, “The order to abandon ship applied to everyone, and once the order is given it does not matter when the captain leaves." This is an example of:
· A.
Denial
· B.
Rationalization
· C.
Projection
· D.
Self-serving biases
6.
To assume that your group has richness and diversity of its members, but assume that all other groups are alike is an example of
· A.
Stereotyping
· B.
Self-serving bias
· C.
Projecting
· D.
Rationalization
7.
Not all emotions should be avoided as blocks to clear thinking and insight. There is nothing wrong with our enthusiasm for our friends, family, or even for our political and moral views. However, emotions can become a hindrance to critical thinking when:
· A.
We allow our emotions to suggest unwarranted conclusions.
· B.
We use emotions to resolve issues or solve problems.
· C.
We allow emotions to affect our ability to argue logically.
· D.
All of the above
Concept: OVERCOMING CRITICAL THINKING BARRIERS




Mastery


100%


Questions


· 8
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Materials on the concept

  • Self-Concept

  • Self-Serving Biases

  • Summary


8.
Recognizing the extent of our enculturation:
· A.
Lessens the effects of the problems of the world and reduce stress which is essential to creative and critical thinking.
· B.
Enables us to think more subjectively about our choices.
· C.
Lessens its effects and moves us closer to an open mind, which is essential to creative and critical thinking.
· D.
Enables us to determine the causes of our stress thus becoming more of a critical thinker.
9.
The tendency to engage in ego defense and self -serving biases should decrease as our psychological health increases because:
· A.
People who are healthy always own up to the totality of who they are, either positive or negative.
· B.
People who are healthy are more able up to accept the totality of who they are, either positive and negative.
· C.
People who are healthy always accepts personal fault.
· D.
People who are healthy are never threatened by the success of others.
10.
The more we engage in____________________ and________________________the more we are able to avoid the barriers that inhibit critical thinking.
· A.
Perceiving alternatives and keeping in touch with our feelings
· B.
Self-reflection and become aware of biases and limitations
· C.
Preventing stress and changing how we respond to anger
· D.
Thinking about how our short lives are and how small the universe
 
 
HUM 111 Week 4 GameScape Activity
GameScape Activity: Identify and Overcome Barriers to Critical Thinking 
1. Complete the activities in Week 4 GameScape Activity
2. Follow the grading rubric listed under "Student Materials".
3. Submit your answers on a separate MS Word Document to the Assignment Files Tab above.
 
 
HUM 111 Week 5 Knowledge Check
Complete the Week 5 Knowledge Check.
Week 5 Knowledge Check
The material presented below is not meant to be a comprehensive list of all you need to know in the content area. Rather it is a starting point for building your knowledge and skills. Additional study materials are recommended in each area below to help you master the material.
Personalized Study Guide Results 
Score 10 / 10




Concepts


Mastery


Questions






ANALYZING MESSAGES


100%


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· 4
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CRITICAL THINKING POINT OF VIEW


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DETERMINING IMPORTANT INFORMATION


100%


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Concept: ANALYZING MESSAGES




Mastery


100%


Questions


· 1
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Materials on the concept

  • Appeals to Authority as Evidence

  • Research Studies as Evidence

  • The Need for Evidence

  • Sources of Evidence

  • Locating Factual Claims


Show More
1.
If an argument’s reasons do not support its conclusion:
· A.
The assumptions in the argument must be made explicit.
· B.
The claim in the argument is not credible or valid.
· C.
The arguer must provide another opinion to make his claim credible.
· D.
The argument is valid because the reasons are implied.
2.
Before we believe a descriptive assumption :
· A.
Ask important questions that will enable you to identify what you believe.
· B.
Ask important questions that will enable you to identify the descriptive assumption.
· C.
Ask how well does the evidence support the descriptive assumption.
· D.
Ask if descriptive assumptions are ever supported.
3.
“According to my doctor I should be taking antidepressant drugs to help me cope with my recent episodes of depression and I don’t need to worry about side effects.” This person has defended his claim by:
· A.
Intuition
· B.
Testimonials
· C.
Appeal to authority
· D.
Analogy
4.
Personal observations are untrustworthy evidence due to the following EXCEPT:
· A.
What you see is not always the complete picture.
· B.
What we see and report is filtered through a set of biases, attitudes, and expectations.
· C.
Because the observer may not want to tell the truth.
· D.
Many situations present major impediments to seeing accurately.
5.
One of the strategies used to evaluate reasoning by analogy is to focus on:
· A.
The similarities between the two and how they are formed.
· B.
How they are similar and different and the relevance of the similarities and differences.
· C.
The important features considered and how they are created.
· D.
How alternative analogies are supported and complimented.
9.
When conducted well, _________________is one of the best sources of evidence because_____________________.
· A.
Scientific Research because you do not have to question the evidence and conclusions.
· B.
Personal observation because you are able to count on the observations of individuals who are actual observers.
· C.
Analogies because they provide information that is interesting and easily understood.
· D.
Scientific research because it emphasizes verifiability, control, and precision.
Concept: CRITICAL THINKING POINT OF VIEW




Mastery


100%


Questions


· 6
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· 8




Materials on the concept

  • The Objectivity of Fairminded, Multidimensional Thinking

  • “Objectivity” in the News Media

  • Fostering Sociocentric Thinking


6.
If objectivity in the construction of news stories is thought of as presenting the facts and only the facts then, according to Critical Thinking,
· A.
Objectivity is an illusion.
· B.
Objectivity is possible.
· C.
Objectivity is partially bias.
· D.
Objectivity is a must.
7.
A News commentator presents positions consistent with a picture of the world shared by most of his readers. His audience views him as objective only to the extent that what he presents reflects mainstream views. This is an example of:
· A.
Objectivity of Fair-minded, Thinking
· B.
Objectivity of Intellectual Humility
· C.
Objectivity of Fair-minded, Multidimensional Thinking
· D.
Sophistic Objectivity
8.
The news media have little choice but to package what they produce within a sociocentric framework because:
· A.
The news deliberately chose propaganda to misinform based on the beliefs of the culture they are representing.
· B.
The relationship between the news media and its host culture is reciprocal, they influence one another.
· C.
The news must report events objectively.
· D.
Much of the thinking within any given culture is sociocentric in nature.
Concept: DETERMINING IMPORTANT INFORMATION




Mastery


100%


Questions


· 10




Materials on the concept

  • The Need for Evidence


10.
Before we judge the persuasiveness of a communication we need to:
· A.
Know the person who is communicating.
· B.
Determine if the information provided is well presented.
· C.
Identify the difference between a factual claims and a dependable claim.
· D.
Know which factual claims are most dependable.
 
HUM 111 Week 6 Points of View
Week 6 Assignment:  Points of View
Write a 400-450 word response to the following:
1. Identify and research you opinion you possess on a "specific" social, political, or educational issue.
2. Locate two reliable and credible articles from the University Library and describe why you chose these articles. Please explain how/how they are reliable and credible. 
3. What did the data reveal about your opinion? In other words, was it supported or disproved by your findings?
4. Has your opinion changed after researching it? Explain your answer. What information do you think is needed to formulate an educated opinion? 
5. Follow the grading rubric posted under "Student Materials".
6. Submit your paper to the Assignment Files tab above.
 
 
HUM 111 Week 6 GameScape Activity
GameScape Activity: "Information and Its Sources: Embrace or Reject?
1. Complete the activities in Week 6 GameScape Activity
2. Follow the grading rubric listed under "Student Materials".
3. Submit your answers on a separate MS Word Document to the Assignment Files Tab.
 
HUM 111 Week 8 Problem Solving
1. Complete the University of Phoenix Material: Problem Solving Worksheet in MSWord Format.
2.  Follow the grading rubric posted under "Student Materials".
3. Submit your worksheet to the Assignment Files Tab above.
 
 
HUM 111 Week 8 Knowledge Check
Complete the Week 8 Knowledge Check.
Week 8 Knowledge Check
The material presented below is not meant to be a comprehensive list of all you need to know in the content area. Rather it is a starting point for building your knowledge and skills. Additional study materials are recommended in each area below to help you master the material.
Personalized Study Guide Results 
Score 10/ 10




Concepts


Mastery


Questions






PROBLEM SOLVING ALTERNATIVES


100%


· 1
· 2
· 3




COMPARING SOLUTIONS


100%


· 4
· 5




SELECTING THE BEST OPTION


100%


· 6
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· 8
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EVALUATING DECISIONS


100%


· 10




Concept: PROBLEM SOLVING ALTERNATIVES




Mastery


100%


Questions


· 1
· 2
· 3




Materials on the concept

  • Accurately Recognizing the Alternatives

  • Evaluating Patterns in Decision-Making


1.
A common pattern of irrational decision-making is:
· A.
Deciding not to behave in ways that undermine our welfare.
· B.
Deciding not to engage in activities that contribute to our long-term welfare.
· C.
Deciding to associate with people who encourage us to act against our welfare or the welfare of others.
· D.
Deciding not to behave in ways that undermine another’s welfare.
2.
Recognizing that a decision is at hand is not all there is to making a decision. We must also recognize:
· A.
That many decisions are made subconsciously.
· B.
What our alternatives are.
· C.
That many decisions are made egocentrically or socio-centrically.
· D.
That a lot of time is lost through bad decision making.
3.
Failure to accurately identify alternatives comes in two forms:
· A.
Thinking egocentrically and thinking socio-centrically.
· B.
Thinking unrealistically and thinking too narrowly.
· C.
Thinking generally and thinking reflectively.
· D.
Thinking naturally and thinking critically.
Concept: COMPARING SOLUTIONS




Mastery


100%


Questions


· 4
· 5




Materials on the concept

  • Accurately Recognizing the Alternatives

  • Feelings: A Boost Toward Decision


4.
Thinking too narrowly is difficult to correct because:
· A.
The time allotted for making a decision has expired.
· B.
Once a decision has been made the damage has been done.
· C.
No one believes he or she is thinking too narrowly.
· D.
Thinking too narrowly provides only one option.
5.
Many of us make decisions not knowing that our feelings are driving our thoughts. If we:
· A.
Allow emotions to control of our reasoning we make better decisions.
· B.
Are aware of how our feelings act as barriers we are able to give them imput but not control.
· C.
Ignore the emotions that are driving our decision making, then we will not have to worry about consequences.
· D.
Use feelings to assists us in decision making they will sabotage thought.
Concept: SELECTING THE BEST OPTION




Mastery


100%


Questions


· 6
· 7
· 8
· 9




Materials on the concept

  • Action

  • When to Decide

  • Selecting Solutions


6.
When selecting a solution after all ideas have been generated, we do all of the following EXCEPT:
· A.
Select a solution by preliminary evaluation to assess the value of a solution.
· B.
Select a solution by assessing pros and cons.
· C.
Select a solution by using the trial-and error.
· D.
Select a solution based on your perception of an anticipating outcome.
7.
If a decision does not have to be made immediately:
· A.
You will have to find the strength to do what needs to be done.
· B.
You will probably feel stressed until time to make the decision arrives.
· C.
Time will enable you to make the best decision.
· D.
Time and further knowledge may make the decision clearer.
8.
Before making a decision we usually think first, and then act. However, some research suggest that:
· A.
Testing thoughts by doing them sometimes lead to better decisions.
· B.
Acting on unconscious thoughts sometimes leads to better decisions.
· C.
Testing our thought by doing them and then observe the results leads to better decision.
· D.
Thinking and acting simultaneously makes better decisions.
9.
Action gives imput into the cycle of thinking-deciding-acting, which leads to:
· A.
Further reacting
· B.
Further thinking
· C.
Better decisions
· D.
Better results
Concept: EVALUATING DECISIONS




Mastery


100%


Questions


· 10




Materials on the concept

  • After Action


10.
If we want our plan to have an enduring effect, we have to periodically:
· A.
Confirm with a re-evaluation of our final decision.
· B.
Check to make sure that our final decision is going to lead to a better life.
· C.
Check to rethink the premises and adjust the plan.
· D.
Evaluate how we feel about the final decision.
 
 
HUM 111 Week 8 GameScape Activity
GameScape Activity: Critical Thinking to the Rescue in Everyday Life"
1. Complete the activities in Week 8 GameScape Activity
2. Follow the grading rubric listed under "Student Materials".
3. Submit your answers on a separate MS Word Document to the Assignment Files Tab.
 
 
HUM 111 Week 9 Critical Thinking Reflection
Select one of the following questions and answer it in 200 - 300 words using the principles of critical thinking you learned in this course.
1. How can we reduce poverty in the United States?
2. Will receiving a college degree improve your career opportunities?
3. Has the United States peaked as a world power?
Write, once you have answered the above question, a detailed reflection of the process of critical thinking you used in forming your response.  Include the following in your reflection:
1.  How does the process of critical thinking you used relate to or differ from the process you used to find content for your answer?
2.  How can you use critical thinking in other areas?
3.  What steps can you take to ensure that you continue to use critical thinking in the future?
4. Follow the grading rubric posted under "Student Materials".
5. Submit your reflection to the Assignment Files tab above.
 
 
HUM 111 Week 9 Knowledge Check
Complete the Week 9 Knowledge Check.
Week 9 Knowledge Check
The material presented below is not meant to be a comprehensive list of all you need to know in the content area. Rather it is a starting point for building your knowledge and skills. Additional study materials are recommended in each area below to help you master the material.
Personalized Study Guide Results 
Score 10 /10




Concepts


Mastery


Questions






CRITICAL THINKING REFLECTION


100%


· 1
· 2
· 3
· 4
· 5




CRITICAL THINKING STRATEGIES


100%


· 6
· 7
· 8
· 9
· 10




Concept: CRITICAL THINKING REFLECTION




Mastery


100%


Questions


· 1
· 2
· 3
· 4
· 5




Materials on the concept

  • The Inner Logic of the Accomplished Thinker

  • Stage 6: Becoming an Accomplished Thinker

  • Becoming an Advanced Thinker: Our Conclusion

  • Stage 5: Reaching the Advanced Stage of Development


1.
The stage theory advanced in Critical Thinkingis based on:
· A.
How committed any individual is to the practical application of critical thinking.
· B.
How well the individual can articulate thinking theory.
· C.
How many critical thinking texts an individual has read.
· D.
How well the individual writes about critical thinking.
2.
The most important variables that affect the evolution to reaching the advance stage are:
· A.
Egocentric thinking, writing down our thoughts, and diminishing emotional thinking.
· B.
Deeply eternalized basic skills of thought, fair-minded thinking, and goal setting.
· C.
Motivation, commitment , and regular practice.
· D.
Ethics, self-esteem and regular practice.
3.
We know we are reaching the accomplished thinker stage when we:
· A.
are intuitively doing what took deliberate effort at the practicing and advance stage.
· B.
systematically monitoring the role in thinking of concepts, assumptions, inferences and points of view.
· C.
intuitively assessing thinking for clarity, accuracy, precision, relevance, and logicalness.
· D.
All of the Above
4.
As one advances in stages, one learns to:
· A.
Behave in ways that are consistent with his or her enculturation.
· B.
Diminish engaging in activities that contribute to his or her long-term welfare.
· C.
Diminish the use of his or her emotions to reason.
· D.
Diminish the extent to which emotions cloud judgment.
5.
Because accomplished thinkers achieve a high level of success in bringing their thoughts, emotions and actions in line with their ideals it follows that they:
· A.
function with a low level of fulfillment and sense of well-being.
· B.
are able to shift their opinions with self-doubt but not lower self-esteem.
· C.
functions with a high level of fulfillment and a sense of well-being.
· D.
are able to loudly dissent when others shy in fear.
Concept: CRITICAL THINKING STRATEGIES




Mastery


100%


Questions


· 6
· 7
· 8
· 9
· 10




Materials on the concept

  • The Challenge to Go on Thinking


6.
Our thinking, choices and actions will:
· A.
Determine the sensual milieu in which others will place themselves.
· B.
Determine who we will encounter in our lives.
· C.
Define others.
· D.
Define ourselves.
7.
Philosophy Jose Ortega Gasset says that many things fail to interest us because they do not fit enough surfaces in our mind on which to live. Therefore in order to think more critically in the future we must:
· A.
Expand our mind so that more of life can find a place within.
· B.
Become conscious of ourselves.
· C.
Let creativity hinder how we think.
· D.
Strive to break bad habits.
8.
Spending time in self-reflection, discussion and in writing will:
· A.
Break the crust of custom of the sensory world world and help form and solidify the sensing patterns that best nourish our minds.
· B.
Break the lock of habits of the sensory world and help form and solidify the sensing patterns that best nourish our minds.
· C.
Increase our understanding of the sensory world and help form and solidify the sensing patterns that best nourish our minds.
· D.
Stock our minds and crack our clichés.
9.
As we encounter our personal barriers in the future we will:
· A.
Recognize and dispel our enculturation and ego.
· B.
Struggle against our biases and reach toward objectivity.
· C.
Read and research to gain the deep knowledge that is needed.
· D.
Read and research to understand why they are used.
10.
How might you develop effective thinking patterns in your mind?
· A.
Engaging in cross-fertilization of wide interest.
· B.
Reading and researching to understand.
· C.
Increasing depth and breath of thought.
· D.
All of the Above
 
 
HUM 111 Week 9 GameScape Activity
Week 9Assignment: GameScape Activity: "How Far Have You Come and What's Next?"
1. Complete the activities in Week 9 GameScape Activity
2. Follow the grading rubric listed under "Student Materials".
3. Submit your answers on a separate MS Word Document to the Assignment Files Tab.
 
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