Open assessment quiz
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Based on own thinking.
Select the correct answers for the questions below and send them via email to jouni.tuomisto(at)thl.fi. You will get your score and right answers as reply.
True or false?
- Open assessment is called open because the results are openly available.
- The main objective of open assessment is to improve societal decisions by increasing understanding.
- The result of a variable is always numerical.
- The main attributes of a variable are name, scope, data, and result.
- Open assessment is the same thing as a risk assessment.
- Causal relations form the basic structure of an open assessment.
- All you need to know to calculate the result of a variable is the information described in the definition attribute of the same variable.
- The result cannot be a single number, it is always a distribution.
- The clairvoyant test examines whether a scope is clear enough.
- When starting an open assessment, the first thing is to define the purpose of the assessment.
- Anyone is allowed to participate in an open assessment.
- The scope of a variable in your assessment is called "persistent organic pollutant concentrations in adults in Finland", and someone adds data about DDT into the variable. You are allowed to prevent that because its your assessment.
- You are not allowed to prevent that, but you can start a discussion against the addition.
- When an assessment is finished, the assessment and its variables are fixed and no further edits are allowed.
- In Finland, the fine particle emissions from energy production were smaller in 2008 than 2004.
- The fine particle emissions from wood burning in homes were more than 7000 tons in Finland in 2000.
- The total energy consumption has increased in Finland during the last 20 years (1990-2010).
- The total electricity consumption was smaller in Finland in 2009 than in 2007.
- More than 45 % of the total fine particle emissions came from energy production in Finland in 2000.
- The CO2 emissions (without LULUCF = land use, land use change, and forestry) in Finland were more than 200 million tons in 2008.
- There are 5 nuclear power reactors under operation in Finland.
- The electric power capacity of Olkiluoto 1&2 nuclear reactors combined is between 1700 and 1800 MW.
- The critical worker group in Finnish nuclear power plants is exposed to radiation from the power plant. This exposure is smaller than the exposure of a normal person to background radiation per day.
- More than a thousand people die prematurely due to fine particle exposure in Finland per year.
- The total electricity consumption in Finland was between 80000 and 100000 GWh in 2006.
Open assessment, open risk management, self evaluation test