Peace in the Pacific: judging criteria
Australia, Japan and the United States: How did the peace process contribute to the spirit of friendship and cooperation between the three countries after World War II?
Peace in the Pacific entries are judged on the criteria outlined in the table below.
Great depth of factual knowledge. Proficient selection of relevant information from sources regarding: actions, events, people’s values and attitudes and the physical world.
Thorough factual knowledge. Relevant facts selected with some context and background apparent. Use of a number of relevant and accurate details.
Some factual knowledge. Information used is appropriate and relevant.
Limited, factual description: only surface knowledge. Facts reported are not always relevant.
Shows strong relevance between the question and response:
Shows some relevance concerning:
Shows basic relevance between:
Shows limited relevance between the bombing of Darwin and the bombing of Pearl Harbor; and the peace process between the people of Australia and the United States of America.
A unique and creative approach, combining historical and current knowledge to create a strong, logical and focused response.
Some unique aspects evident. Creative use of historical and current knowledge to create a sound, logical response.
Some aspects of either originality or creativity in the use of historical and current knowledge to create a sound response.
Little evidence of unique or creative elements.
A range of quality primary and secondary sources used as evidence and accurately and consistently acknowledged in the bibliography.
A range of primary and secondary sources used as evidence and acknowledged in the bibliography.
A range of primary or secondary sources are acknowledged in the bibliography.
Sources are few and limited.
Strong and polished example of the chosen mode of presentation, with no errors.
Strong and polished example of the chosen mode of presentation.
Good example of the chosen mode of presentation.
Limited example of the chosen mode of presentation.
Last updated: 12 June 2020
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