Have anyone else come across this problem --> on the exam I got 72% right for the multiple choice part, this should equal a total of 5,0 (since 72% of 70% is round about that). But my total grade on student portal is saying 5,0 when I know for sure that I did not get a 0 on the open-ended quesitons. Why is it like this, or does anyone else experience similar things?
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The exact date hasn't been announced on the announcement-board thingy, but it should be on the first link I guess
1 month ago
It will be on the 2nd of July
1 month ago
Anyone who thinks they did okay (passed) and would like to share what they answered? Know it usually just makes people more stressed but I just kinda want to know how I did
Depends on the number of points you get in the open questions. In general it's 55, but you don't know how many points a certain question gives you, becuase there are 27 questions and 70 point to earn.
This is the formula:
3 open (each max 10 points): max 30 points
27 closed (multiple choice) questions, ((correct answers - 91)/18)*70): max 70 points
Grade = (total points open + closed questions)/10.
In Manuela Heins lecture, she suggested that in a world where things no longer exist in the absence of your mind, it becomes very hard to explain what happens to the bread when you're no longer there. What solution is often proposed for this mind-body problem?
Thanks! I'm glad that they are helpful. I think it was the 2nd edition. It could be however that for the first 2 tasks i still used the 1st edition, But I probably still inserted the missing parts from the 2nd edition :)
Anonymous Money Exchange
1 year ago
Does someone have a crash course of history that he/she would be willing to share?
Doesn't necessarily have to be. Sometimes there are empiricists that use induction and deduction, but they just have induction as their main knowledge assessment but say that it need deduction as well.
Mechanical theriomorphism is mechanomorphism and theriomorphism combined, so for example with that, they explained Pavlov's conditioning through mechanical processes and then applied it to humans with the same process (not 100% sure though)
I would take a look at the lecture slides as well and make sure the articles are in the summaries. Technically yes, it should be enough. Maybe do some mindmaps with help of the summaries to gain some deeper understanding.
1 year ago
Do you know how well we need to know the dates? What should we focus on for the exam?
Am I the only one that thinks the course coordinator is absolutely awful?!
'I received alot of emails about the exam, please note that I will delete these'.
If you run an awful course and write an awful exam then at least have the decency to reply to the emails that are complaining about something that is your fault.. Unbelievable
Thx for your summaries, they are superior to everything I've seen on Studydrive so far. However, I'd like to point out that there is a mistake here in Locke's keypoints. He didn't think that language was an innate human ability:
"Against Chomsky's Innateness Hypothesis, philosopher John Locke insisted that our knowledge, including language, cannot be innate."