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Course Materials: Course Guide

Use the following guide to complete the requirements for this course.

Course Activities

The class contains six Challenge activities (60 points) and four Collection Development Plan Project Pieces (40 points). The guidelines for these assignments are listed below.

puzzle piecesChallenge activities (10 points each) provide flexible opportunities for students to explore and apply course content related to collection development and management. Choices allow students with diverse background and professional interests to apply theories to meaningful, practical assignments. The Challenge activities contain two components (an activity posting and at least one quality reply). These will be posted in the Oncourse forum area.

togetherThe Collection Development Plan Project is divided into four pieces: CDP1 (5 points), CDP2 (10 points, CDP3 (15 points), and CDP4 (10 points). These will be posted in the Oncourse forum area. In the spirit of participation, you're encouraged to provide peer feedback. However, replies will not be graded. You'll find guidelines in the Course Guide below.

Courses Study Materials

Each person approaches the study of collection development and management in a different way depending on his or her personal and professional interests and experiences. Rather than dictating all of the required readings, this course provides flexibility by allowing you to choose areas where you'd like to explore in-depth.

try itWoven into the required online course readings, you'll find required articles indicated with a blue book icon shown on the left. Read them for the general concepts they address. You don't need to read every word of every article. However they are often useful in completing the Challenge assignments or providing ideas for your Collection Development Plan Project so don't skip them!

try itIn some cases, a video will be provided. Rather an a book icon, look for the blue video icon (right).

You'll also find additional resources at the bottom of each course page. It's up to you to decide whether these additional resources will be useful for your understanding. They can be very useful in identifying ideas to share in the Challenge activities. Use the IUPUI Library Citation Linker for quick access to the resource articles.

try itRather than simply reading the materials on each page, be sure to TRY IT! Throughout the course readings, you'll find short activities that will help you apply the ideas you're learning. These activities aren't graded and don't need to be turned in, however they are important for your learning. They're the types of activities we would be doing in a face-to-face class. Instead, it's your job to work your way through these activities independently. Look for the Try It! icon (left) on the left in light green boxes for TRY IT! activities.

Course Guide

You can find the specific course readings for each week in this guide. They are also found in the course calendar along with due dates for readings and activity assignments.


Read Introduction and watch the Vimeo video.
Be sure to check out the Awards page too.

Introduce Yourself (0 Points, required)
Introduce yourself. Also, share your career plans. If you had lots of money to develop your own personal library collection, what topics, genres, and/or formats would you include?

Complete Challenge 1.

Contact a library you will visit for Challenge 2.

puzzle piecesChallenge 1: Collections (10 Points).
Address each of the following nine steps.

Step 1: Share your exploration of authors and artists. Include the URLs for a couple interviews you explored. Then, describe a couple interesting findings. Why do you think people are interested in the creators of works in a collection?

Step 2
: When reading a book or movie review, the reviewer often refers to the quality of the editing work. Why is the role of editor so important? Provide an example of effective editing in a movie you've seen.

Step 3:
Browse the publisher YouTube channels. Share one publisher you think is doing a good job using video to market their materials. Provide an example.

Step 4:
Share a book or media award. Provide a brief description and link. Identify a winner you find particularly interesting. Use Book Review Index Online or Book Review Digest Plus or Book Review Digest Retrospective to locate a review for this item. You can also find them on the IUPUI database list. Describe your thoughts about using these databases to locate reviews versus "googling" for reviews.

Step 5: Share a "best-of" book list (e.g., Great Graphic Novels for Teens or Notable Government Documents) that you think would be particularly useful in developing collections for your library type of interest. Why do you trust this list?

Step 6: Where do you personally like to shop for books? Are you a physical or virtual bookstore fan? Do you prefer large chains or small independent shops?

Step 7: Go to Pew Internet - Libraries. Cite one statistic or research finding about library collections or use of libraries you find particularly interesting. How could this impact collection development or management?

Step 8: How is collection development like and unlike putting together a wish list for Santa?

Step 9: Read the work of your peers and provide AT LEAST one high quality reply.

Post your assignment in one of the following two forums. Select your area of professional interest.
1.1: School or Academic Libraries
1.2: Public or Special Libraries

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Creator discussion (1 Point)
Editor discussion (1 Point)
Publisher discussion (1 Point)
Award discussion (2 Points)
Best-of discussion (1 Point)
Shopping discussion (1 Point)
Pew research discussion (1 Point)
Santa's list discussion (1 Point)
High quality reply (1 Point)

Planning and Policies

Read Planning & Policies and watch the Vimeo video.

Collection Analysis

Read Collection Analysis and watch the Vimeo video.

Complete Challenge 2.

puzzle piecesChallenge 2: Policies and Analysis (10 Points).
Choose ONE of the following three options:

2.1: Collection Development Policies
Step 1: Select a library in the area of your interest. In a large institution, focus on a particular part of the collection. This should not be a library where you currently work. Contact the library to learn about the library's collection development policy. You can do this face-to-face, phone, or email, but you must make contact with a live person. Attach or link to the policy.
Step 2: Determine whether the the library has a collection development plan, how it was formulated, who was involved, and what it includes. Summarize your findings.
Step 3: Evaluate the collection development plan. What are the strengths and weaknesses? What would you do differently?
Step 4: Compare their policy with the policy of another library you know about or found online. Attach or link to the policy.
Step 5: Many libraries either don't have a collection development plan or they slapped one together to meet a legal or accreditation requirement. Discuss why you think this practice could lead to problems.
Step 6: Read the work of your peers and provide AT LEAST one high quality reply.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Collection development policy provided (1 Point)
Policy summary (2 Points)
Policy evaluation (2 Points)
Policy comparison (2 Points)
Reasons for quality policies (2 Points)
High quality reply (1 Point)

2.2: Technology-based Collection Analysis
Step 1: Select a library in your area of interest. It may be a library where you currently work or volunteer. You should only select this option if a collection analysis system is already in place at this institution. Learn about the vendor-based collection analysis tool used by this library such as TitleWise Collection Analysis, collectionHQ, or WorldCat Collection Analysis. Describe the technology used for collection analysis.
Step 2: Compare this technology with another approach to collection analysis. What are the pros and cons of this approach?
Step 3: Conduct an analysis of a specific area of the library collection and share your results. Be sure to provide specific examples and screen shots, if possible.
Step 4: What action would you take based on the results?
Step 5: Read the work of your peers and provide AT LEAST one high quality reply.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Technology description (2 Points)
Comparison (2 Points)
Example analysis (4 Points)
Recommendations (1 Point)
High quality reply (1 Point)

2.3: Mini-map Collection Analysis
Step 1: Select a library in your area of interest. It may or may not be a place where you work or volunteer. Describe the library.
Step 2: Discuss approaches to collection mapping for collection analysis.
Step 3: Create a mini-map for a specific area within the collection. It should include an overview of all items as well as a random sample of items. Compare your map with a base collection, core collection, or another library collection.
Step 4: Identify the strengths and weaknesses of your collection.
Step 5: Make recommendations based on your findings.
Step 6: Read the work of your peers and provide AT LEAST one high quality reply.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Library description (1 Point)
Approaches (1 Point)
Mini-map (4 Points)
Strengths & weaknesses (2 Points)
Recommendations (1 Point)
High quality reply (1 Point)


Read Selection and watch the Vimeo video.

Censorship and Intellectual Freedom

Read Censorship and watch the Vimeo video.

Complete CDP 1.

togetherCollection Development Plan Piece 1: (5 Points).
Select a type of library in the area of your professional interest.
Formulate a collection development plan. Your plan will be created over the course of the semester in 4 pieces.
Select a subject area (a topic, not genre or format) that will serve as the focus for your plan.
Limit the size of your project by choosing an appropriate single subject area within a library based on the size of the collection (e.g., science in a school library, French Revolution in a large academic library).
Your policy can be for a real or imaged library. If you use a real library, use a fictional name.

Piece 1 Requirements:

A one paragraph description of the library (fictional name, age, size, funding source, i.e. public or private, governance [elected or appointed public library board, for example], organizational structure [to whom does librarian report?], and location [fictional city, real state].
A one paragraph detailed description of the clientele.
A one paragraph library mission statement.
A one paragraph description of your approach to collection analysis and specific statements about how you would handle your specific area of interest.
Your work should be professionally presented without typographical or grammatical errors.

Evaluation Criteria (5 Points)
Library description (1 Point)
Clientele description (1 Point)
Mission statement (1 Point)
Collection analysis (1 Point)
Professionally presented (1 Point)


Read Formats and watch the Vimeo video.

Electronic Materials

Read Electronic Materials and watch the Vimeo video.

Complete Challenge 3.

puzzle piecesChallenge 3: Intellectual Freedom (10 Points).
Choose ONE of the following options:

3.1: Trace the History of Censorship
Step 1: Choose a category often associated with censorship such as violent situations, sexual situations, sexual orientation, obscenity, racism, religion, questionable truth, illegal practices, or nontraditional lifestyles. Discuss the key issues related to the category.
Step 2: Provide a brief history of censorship practices in this category.
Step 3: Identify three works that have faced challenges in this category. Provide specific examples within these works of areas of concern. Cite articles or websites related to the specific challenges.
Step 4: Discuss your approach for defending this category of work in a particular library setting.
Step 5: Read the work of your peers and provide AT LEAST one high quality reply.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Censorship category key issues (2 Point)
History of censorship (2 Point)
Three works and examples (3 Point)
Approach to defense (2 Point)
High quality reply (1 Point)

3.2: Form a Defense Plan

Step 1: Your library has received several requests from patrons for items such as And Tango Makes Three by Peter Parnell and Justin Richardson in a K-4 school library setting, Lush, by Natasha Friend in a 7-12 library setting or Fifty Shades of Grey, by E. L. James in a public library setting. Or, choose another controversial title.
Step 2: Identify and cite at least three professional reviews associated with the title. Also, try to determine if it has a history of being challenged and if so, for what reasons.
Step 3: You aren't sure how your supervisors would feel about adding this to the collection. If you were responsible for collection development, how would you approach this? Be sure to cite professional resources and intellectual freedom documents. Need ideas to get started? Read a Defense Plan for Lush.
Step 4: Read the work of your peers and provide AT LEAST one high quality reply.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Title section (1 Point)
Three reviews (4 Points)
Defense plan (4 Points)
High quality reply (1 Point)

3.3: Address Personal Bias
Step 1: Identify your trigger topics. What issues and subjects make you feel uncomfortable?
Step 2: You've just accepted a position (you can decide the setting) and it's your first day. A box of books (these aren't real titles) arrives that was ordered by the former librarian. What are your initial thoughts and concerns regarding each? Is your first inclination to "shelve-it" or "stash-it"?
No MD Required: A Guide to Removing Tattoos and Other Simple Surgeries
Raising the Confederate Flag for White Justice
Defend Yourself Against the Christian Crap
Overthrowing the Government: A Handbook
F*$&ing Your Way to the Top: All the Details
Plural Marriage: An Old Practice or Hot New Trend?
Mercenary 101: Blackmail to Bombs

Step 3: Pick one title that made you feel the most uncomfortable. Into what category does it fall in terms of type of possible challenge (e.g., violent situations, sexual situations, sexual orientation, obscenity, racism, religion, questionable truth, illegal practices, or nontraditional lifestyles)? What do the intellectual freedome documents say about this issue?
Step 4
: What steps would you take before making a decision about placing the book in your collection?
Step 5: Select a real book in this category that you would include in your library collection. Cite at least one professional review. Why might the book you recommend be a better choice?
Step 6: Read the work of your peers and provide AT LEAST one high quality reply.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Trigger issues (1 Point)
Title analysis (2 Point)
Comfort discussion (2 Point)
Step in item review (2 Point)
Real book selection (2 Point)
High quality reply (1 Point)


Read Acquisitions and watch the Vimeo video.

Complete CDP 2.

togetherCollection Development Plan Piece 2: (10 Points).
Remember, you're building your plan in four pieces. The second piece should be based on the library introduced in piece 1.

Piece 2 Requirements:

Provide a statement of your library's intellectual freedom policies.
Provide a set of annotated links to key intellectual freedom websites and documents.
Describe the procedures for handling challenges to material in its collection.
Design and attach your own challenge form.
Try out your own challenge form with a book. Pretend that you're a library user. Create a sample completed form.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Policy statement (2 Points)
Key links (1 Points)
Reconsideration procedures (3 Points)
Challenge form (2 Points)
Sample form (1 Points)
Professionally presented (1 Point)


Read Budgeting and watch the Vimeo video.

Complete Challenge 4.

puzzle piecesChallenge 4: Selection (10 Points).
Choose ONE of the following options:

4.1 Current Selection
Step 1: Do you think Helen Haine's 14 principles still hold true after 60 years? Why or why not?
Step 2: Create your own Principles for Selection (anywhere from 7-12 principles). It's fine to adapt ideas from Haines, but create your own descriptions.
Step 3: Explore the latest issue of professional review sources such as Booklist, Choice Reviews Online, Library Journal, and School Library Journal. Or, use reviews related to a particular specialty area of your choice. Pick four items that you think will be "hot" in next year's awards and "best of" lists. Share excerpts from at least three professional sources to support each item your perspective (that's three reviews for each item).
Step 3: Compare your reviews with what social media says (e.g., Amazon, Good Reads, LibraryThing) about each item.
Step 4: Read the work of your peers and provide AT LEAST one high quality reply.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
14 Principles discussion (1 Point)
New principles (2 Points)
Four new items (4 Points)
Social media comparison (2 Points)
High quality reply (1 Point)

4.2 Retrospective and Current Selection
Step 1: A new program or specialty has been announced at your school, university, hospital, or corporation. Or, you've identified an emerging area of need in your local community. Describe this area.
Step 2: Use Book Review Digest Retrospective, old editions of other review sources, or core collection lists select two "older" items that will become part of this new collection. Cite at least one review source for each item. Briefly justify why it's important that this older item be purchased.
Step 3: Use online shopping websites to locate copies of these older items. Is it possible to get copies of these items at a reasonable price?
Step 4: Use current selection tools to choose one new item to include in the collection. Cite at least one review source for the item. Briefly describe why it's important that this new item be included.
Step 5: Read the work of your peers and provide AT LEAST one high quality reply.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Program description (1 Point)
Two retrospective choices (5 Point)
One new choice (3 Point)
High quality reply (1 Point)

4.3 Formats and Electronic Materials
Step 1: Funds have become available to create or expand a BLANK (e.g., e-book, digital music, video game) collection. What type of collection will you build? It should not be a paper-based book or journal collection. It may be a map, audio format, video format, or other format collection. It may be an e-book collection. If possible, focus on a particular subject area within the format such as exercise DVDs, Playaway audio books, or children's puppet collection. Describe the format of your collection and the need for your collection based on your library type and users.
Step 2: Discuss issues in collection development and management relate to this particular format. For instance, talk about technical, licensing, storage, or other concerns related to the format. Cite at least two professional resources that discuss this format or type of collection.
Step 3: Create selection criteria that relates to this format.
Step 4: Describe at least three items you would select. Justify the purchase using a professional review or professional reasoning. For instance, a particular puppet may be connected to the first grade curriculum.
Step 5: Read the work of your peers and provide AT LEAST one high quality reply.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Collection format, type, and need (1 Point)
Collection issues (3 Point)
Selection criteria (2 Point)
Three items (3 Point)
High quality reply (1 Point)


Read Deselection and watch the Vimeo video.


Read Evaluation and watch the Vimeo video.

Complete CDP 3.

togetherCollection Development Plan Piece 3: (15 Points).
You should continue building your plan based on the library introduced in piece 1 and 2.

Piece 3 Requirements:
Include a statement of the institution's collecting policies for your library. These should include the staff member (by position) responsible for collecting, the current strength of holdings, the level of desired collecting activity, selection/deselection criteria, and the policies for retrospective acquisitions, formats, and gifts. If you're in a very large library such as an academic library, you'll want these policies to be subject specific. In you're in a smaller library such as a rural public library or school library, you'll want to provide additional statements that are specific for one subject area such as science or fiction.
Include a list of resources (major bibliographies, lists, reviewing sources, organizations and websites) to guide selection in this subject with brief descriptive information.
Include criteria for links to useful websites in your subject area.
I. Statement of your collection policy, which should include the scope of your collection and the following:
a. staff responsible for selecting
b. current strengths of your collection (in your subject area). This is a quantifiable number.
c. desired strength of your collection or level of collecting activity again for your subject area. This could be categorized as comprehensive and all inclusive, down to just the bare minimum or the top books in your area.)
d. selection criteria
e. deselection criteria (how you will weed)
f. Policies for:
      1. retrospective acquisitions
      2. varying formats (CD, DVD, ebooks etc.)
      3. gifts
II. Include a list of resources used to guide your selection process with a brief description of each one.  These include the following types of tools:
a. bibliographies
b. standard lists
c. review sources
d. websites (this could be publisher websites, author websites, etc.)
e. organizations
III.  Links to useful web resource or online resources in your subject area. For example, think about the patron who wants information from a reliable source on libraries. You could point them to the ALA website. Include the site name here and the URL. 

Evaluation Criteria (15 Points)
Overview (i.g., subject area, staffing, current and desired strength) (2 Point)
Selection criteria (3 Point)
Deselection criteria (2 Point)
Retrospective, formats, and gifts guidelines (3 Point)
Tools descriptions (2 Point)
Subject area resources (2 Point)
Professionally presented (1 Point)

Resource Sharing

Read Resource Sharing and watch the Vimeo video.

Complete Challenge 5.

puzzle piecesChallenge 5: Donations, Weeding, and Acquisitions (10 Points).
Choose ONE of the following options:

5.1: Dealing with Donations
Step 1: People often donate books to the library. Some are delights and some are duds. It's you're job to decide whether these items will go into your collection. Go to a library and locate a book that might be donated to your collection. Or, use an item in your personal book collection. The book should have a publication date BEFORE 1995. Use this real item as your inspiration for this assignment. Provide a citation for this item.
Step 2: Create and share your gift/donation policy.
Step 3: Review the work itself: the contents, strengths, weaknesses, and usefulness for your intended audience. Also, describe the physical condition of the item.
Step 4: Use Book Review Digest Retrospective or other retrospective selection tools and locate at least two professional reviews. Be sure to cite your reviews. If possible, share these reviews as attachments and excerpt passages that support selecting or deselecting the item. If you can't find reviews, choose a different book for this assignment.
Step 5: Answer these questions: Would you have acquired the volume at the time of publication? Why or why not? What has happened to the book since? Is it still in print? Has it appeared on any standard lists? Have other books on the same subject been published since? Would you want it in your collection now? Why or why not?
Step 6: Read the work of your peers and provide AT LEAST one high quality reply.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Cite and review the work itself (3 Points)
Two reviews (3 Points)
Reflection and decision (3 Points)
High quality reply (1 Point)

5.2: Real-World Weeding
Go to a library and practice weeding. Of course you won't actually purge the item, but you can have some fun practicing.
Step 1: Select an area of a real collection. Discuss issues and opportunities related to weeding this area of the collection. Based on the type of library position you would like to have, what specific criteria would you use for deselection? How would you decide what to maintain, replace, or pitch?
Step 2: List seven items that are candidates for weeding. Provide citations for these items.
Step 3: Describe three items from your list that you would weed from the collection. Provide justification with specific examples based on your deselection criteria.
Step 4: You now have some holes in your collection. Do they need to be filled or not? How do you decide? What will you look for in new items? Provide a couple examples.
Step 5: Read the work of your peers and provide AT LEAST one high quality reply.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Deselection criteria (2 Points)
Seven items (2 Points)
Three items (3 Points)
Handling collection holes (2 Points)
High quality reply (1 Point)

5.3: Choosing a Vendor
Your current vendor just went out of business. What will you do?
Step 1: Interview a librarian about their experience working with vendors. You don't need to do this face-to-face. A phone or e-mail interview is fine. Share your findings.
Step 2: Create a plan for selecting a vendor for a particular library type.
Step 3: Compare and contrast the services of two vendors based on the information you find at their websites.
Step 4: What questions were unanswered after exploring the websites? What questions do you still have about their services? How would you go about getting additional information and making a decision?
Step 5: Read the work of your peers and provide AT LEAST one high quality reply.

Evaluation Criteria
(10 Points)
Interview (2 Point)
Vendor plan (2 Point)
Vendor comparison (3 Point)
Question and Decision (2 Point)
High quality reply (1 Point)

5.4: Budgeting and Acquisitions

Step 1: Using the type of library you plan to work in, do some budget planning. You have been told the amount of money you will have to spend for the year on your collection. You decide the amount.
Step 2: Describe the needs of your users for fiction and nonfiction, print and online materials, and the available space and technical support. What are your priorities?
Step 3: Determine how those resources will be allocated. Create a spreadsheet showing how money will be spent. You don't need to detail the items that will be purchased, just the general areas.
Step 4: An important work has just been made available (e.g., another Harry Potter book, a new John Grisham, a work that contains critical new information in your area of specialization). You now need to decide how many copies and which format(s) to acquire. Compare the costs of different formats such as ebooks, print books, and audiobooks. What are the issues and what are the trends? If you are in an archives, you need to set priorities for digitization. How would you make your decision? Include justification.
Step 5: Read the work of your peers and provide AT LEAST one high quality reply.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Needs and Priorities (2 Point)
Spreadsheet (3 Point)
Amounts, formats and cost comparisons (4 Point)
High quality reply (1 Point)

Legal Issues

Read Legal Issues and watch the Vimeo video.

Collection Maintenance & Preservation

Read Collection Maintenance & Preservation and watch the Vimeo video.

Trends and Futures

Read Trends and Futures and watch the Vimeo video.

Complete CDP 4.

togetherCollection Development Plan Piece 4: (10 Points).
The final piece of your plan should include pieces 1-3 in addition to your fourth piece. You'll want to include the 4 pieces together in your professional portfolio. It should look like a polished, professional document. Save it as a PDF file for longterm storage and class sharing.
You may or may not wish to update your earlier pieces based on feedback from your instructor or your peers. Only the fourth piece will be evaluated.

Piece 4 Requirements:
Evaluation: Formulate three specific questions you would like to ask about the collection itself or its usage, with a few appropriate ways you propose to find the answers.
Step 1: Describe tools and approaches for collection evaluation.
Step 2:
Formulate 3 questions about your collection and/or about the usage of said collection.
Step 3: Respond to each of your questions with a few appropriate ways you propose to find the answers.

Resource sharing: Describe possible arrangements by which your library will share materials on this topic with other institutions in your locality or with holdings in the same subject area.
Step 1: Interview at least two librarians about resource sharing in their library. Share your results.
Step 2: Describe your library's arrangements to share materials on your topic with other institutions and for holdings in the same subject area. Be sure to review the course materials on this topic.
Combine all four pieces of your project. Save and share as a PDF file.

Maintenance: Create a set of guidelines for maintenance and preservation.
Step 1: Create procedures for collection processing and maintenance.
Step 2: Establish guidelines for preservation.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Evaluation component (3 Points)
Resource sharing component (3 Points)
Maintenance & Preservation (3 Point)
All four parts combined and shared as PDF (1 Point)

Complete Challenge 6.

puzzle piecesChallenge 6: Legal Issues and Trends (10 Points).
Choose ONE of the following options:

6.1: Copyright FAQs
Step 1: Librarians and library users often have questions about copyright and the collection. Create an FAQ (frequently asked questions) web page about copyright with at least eight questions. You should write the questions and provide the answers. Each question should contain a real-world example using materials from your collection (e.g., I want to photocopy poems from the Shel Silverstein book Light in the Attic and use them on a bulletin board. Is that okay?). Cite the copyright law or specific websites in answer questions.
Step 2: Create the web page using your IU account, personal website, or a free service such as Googlesites, Weebly, or Wix. Provide the URL.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
FAQ questions and answers (4 points)
Cited the law (4 Points)
Created as web page (1 Point)
High quality reply (1 Point)

6.2: Trends and Futures
Based on the type of library you plan to work in, what future developments in collection development and management do you think you need to be prepared for? These can be short term or long term developments. Explore one of these indepth. Or, provide a list of 5-10 trends with short annotations and examples. Provide at least four professional resources with citations to support your trend(s).

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Description of trend(s) (4 Points)
Specific examples (2 Points)
Professional resources cited (3 Points)
High quality reply (1 Point)

6.3: Revisit a Challenge
Look back over the options in Challenges 1-5 that you didn't choose. Complete one of these assignments.

Evaluation Criteria (10 Points)
Criteria from the selected Challenge will be used.
High quality reply (1 Point)


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