CQUniversity Unit Profile
ENEG11007 Engineering Industry Project Investigation
Engineering Industry Project Investigation
All details in this unit profile for ENEG11007 have been officially approved by CQUniversity and represent a learning partnership between the University and you (our student).
The information will not be changed unless absolutely necessary and any change will be clearly indicated by an approved correction included in the profile.
General Information

Overview

In this unit, you will apply, expand and reflect on your knowledge of professional engineering practice through investigating a real-world engineering project. You will work in a small team guided by a professional engineer or members from the Engineers Without Borders Challenge to develop your project outcomes. You will establish a scope for a team project that describes the requirements and potential issues involved. You will also design and conduct a technical investigation incorporating the engineering method of problem-solving to assess several viable solutions and; look to enhance project outcomes by applying concepts of sustainability and evidence-based decision making. You will also demonstrate an understanding of measurement techniques and data analysis methods in at least one technical area of engineering, and demonstrate professional communication skills by creating a team technical report and presentation. Throughout the unit, you will be compiling an Individual Portfolio to showcase your sustained contributions to the project and to demonstrate a professional attitude for working individually and in your team.

Details

Career Level: Undergraduate
Unit Level: Level 1
Credit Points: 6
Student Contribution Band: 8
Fraction of Full-Time Student Load: 0.125

Pre-requisites or Co-requisites

Prerequisite: ENEG11005 Fundamentals of Professional Engineering, ENAG11008 Professional and Sustainable Engineering Practice OR ENEG11001 Engineering Skills 1

Important note: Students enrolled in a subsequent unit who failed their pre-requisite unit, should drop the subsequent unit before the census date or within 10 working days of Fail grade notification. Students who do not drop the unit in this timeframe cannot later drop the unit without academic and financial liability. See details in the Assessment Policy and Procedure (Higher Education Coursework).

Offerings For Term 2 - 2021

Bundaberg
Cairns
Gladstone
Mackay
Online
Rockhampton

Attendance Requirements

All on-campus students are expected to attend scheduled classes – in some units, these classes are identified as a mandatory (pass/fail) component and attendance is compulsory. International students, on a student visa, must maintain a full time study load and meet both attendance and academic progress requirements in each study period (satisfactory attendance for International students is defined as maintaining at least an 80% attendance record).

Class and Assessment Overview

Recommended Student Time Commitment

Each 6-credit Undergraduate unit at CQUniversity requires an overall time commitment of an average of 12.5 hours of study per week, making a total of 150 hours for the unit.

Class Timetable

Bundaberg, Cairns, Emerald, Gladstone, Mackay, Rockhampton, Townsville
Adelaide, Brisbane, Melbourne, Perth, Sydney

Assessment Overview

1. Written Assessment
Weighting: 15%
2. Written Assessment
Weighting: 15%
3. Group Work
Weighting: 20%
4. Portfolio
Weighting: 50%

Assessment Grading

This is a graded unit: your overall grade will be calculated from the marks or grades for each assessment task, based on the relative weightings shown in the table above. You must obtain an overall mark for the unit of at least 50%, or an overall grade of ‘pass’ in order to pass the unit. If any ‘pass/fail’ tasks are shown in the table above they must also be completed successfully (‘pass’ grade). You must also meet any minimum mark requirements specified for a particular assessment task, as detailed in the ‘assessment task’ section (note that in some instances, the minimum mark for a task may be greater than 50%). Consult the University’s Grades and Results Policy for more details of interim results and final grades.

Previous Student Feedback

Feedback, Recommendations and Responses

Every unit is reviewed for enhancement each year. At the most recent review, the following staff and student feedback items were identified and recommendations were made.

Feedback from Staff and student evaluation survey

Feedback

A variety of projects should be offered for each cohort.

Recommendation

Projects are sourced from our industry partners but some disciplines may not be represented in some campuses. We will endeavour to locate a variety of projects for each campus and students studying by distance.

Feedback from Staff and student evaluation survey

Feedback

Students do not like the 100% portfolio assessment and this should be revised to better reflect the workload throughout the term.

Recommendation

Assessment should be revised to include summative items based on the submissions made during the team project.

Feedback from Staff and student evaluation survey

Feedback

Some additional curriculum should be taught to support all project investigations.

Recommendation

Weekly focus activities should be established to help students develop the skills required for general project work.

Feedback from Student evaluation

Feedback

Lectures were clearly delivered and presented useful information for project investigations.

Recommendation

Weekly lectures should continue to support project investigations.

Feedback from Student evaluation

Feedback

Students greatly appreciated the opportunity to work on authentic projects and receive guidance from practising engineers.

Recommendation

Offering real projects supported by interactions with our industry partners will continue.

Feedback from Staff

Feedback

Students completing projects with Engineers Without Borders were reluctant to enter the EWB Challenge and attend the National Showcase.

Recommendation

Expectations for entering the EWB Challenge and passing on project deliverables to industry partners should be made clearer to students.

Unit Learning Outcomes
On successful completion of this unit, you will be able to:
  1. Establish a scope that describes the requirements and potential issues involved in undertaking an ill-defined real-world engineering project
  2. Design and conduct a technical investigation incorporating the engineering method of problem-solving to assess several viable solutions
  3. Analyse and assess an engineering project using a sustainability framework
  4. Describe measurement techniques and perform data analysis in at least one technical area of engineering
  5. Articulate and demonstrate effective time, team and project management skills
  6. Provide evidence of a professional capacity to communicate, work and learn individually and in a team.

The Learning Outcomes for this unit are linked with the Engineers Australia Stage 1 Competency Standards for Professional Engineers in the areas of 1. Knowledge and Skill Base, 2. Engineering Application Ability and 3. Professional and Personal Attributes at the following levels:

Introductory
1.1 Comprehensive, theory-based understanding of the underpinning natural and physical sciences and the engineering fundamentals applicable to the engineering discipline. (LO: 4N )
1.2 Conceptual understanding of the mathematics, numerical analysis, statistics, and computer and information sciences which underpin the engineering discipline. (LO: 4N )
1.3 In-depth understanding of specialist bodies of knowledge within the engineering discipline. (LO: 1N 2N 3N 4N )
1.4 Discernment of knowledge development and research directions within the engineering discipline. (LO: 1N 2N 3N 4N )
2.1 Application of established engineering methods to complex engineering problem solving. (LO: 1N 2N 3N 4N )
2.2 Fluent application of engineering techniques, tools and resources. (LO: 1N 2N 4N )
2.3 Application of systematic engineering synthesis and design processes. (LO: 1N 2N 3N 4N )
2.4 Application of systematic approaches to the conduct and management of engineering projects. (LO: 1N 2N 3N 4N )
3.1 Ethical conduct and professional accountability. (LO: 6N )
3.2 Effective oral and written communication in professional and lay domains. (LO: 1N 2N 3N 5N 6N )
3.4 Professional use and management of information. (LO: 1N 2N 3N 4N )
3.5 Orderly management of self, and professional conduct. (LO: 5N 6N )

Intermediate
1.5 Knowledge of engineering design practice and contextual factors impacting the engineering discipline. (LO: 2I 3N 4N )
1.6 Understanding of the scope, principles, norms, accountabilities and bounds of sustainable engineering practice in the specific discipline. (LO: 1N 2I 3N )
3.6 Effective team membership and team leadership. (LO: 5I 6I )

Note: LO refers to the Learning Outcome number(s) which link to the competency and the levels: N – Introductory, I – Intermediate and A - Advanced.

Refer to the Engineering Undergraduate Course Moodle site for further information on the Engineers Australia's Stage 1 Competency Standard for Professional Engineers and course level mapping information
https://moodle.cqu.edu.au/course/view.php?id=1511

Alignment of Learning Outcomes, Assessment and Graduate Attributes
N/A Level
Introductory Level
Intermediate Level
Graduate Level
Professional Level
Advanced Level

Alignment of Assessment Tasks to Learning Outcomes

Assessment Tasks Learning Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6
1 - Written Assessment - 15%
2 - Written Assessment - 15%
3 - Group Work - 20%
4 - Portfolio - 50%

Alignment of Graduate Attributes to Learning Outcomes

Graduate Attributes Learning Outcomes
1 2 3 4 5 6
1 - Communication
2 - Problem Solving
3 - Critical Thinking
4 - Information Literacy
5 - Team Work
6 - Information Technology Competence
7 - Cross Cultural Competence
8 - Ethical practice
9 - Social Innovation

Alignment of Assessment Tasks to Graduate Attributes

Assessment Tasks Graduate Attributes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
1 - Written Assessment - 15%
2 - Written Assessment - 15%
3 - Group Work - 20%
4 - Portfolio - 50%
Textbooks and Resources

Textbooks

Supplementary

Project Management: Achieving Competitive Advantage 5th Edition (2019)

Authors: Jeffrey K. Pinto
Pearson Education
ISBN:
Binding: eBook

Additional Textbook Information

An electronic copy of the textbook is available via CQUniversity library. If you prefer your own copy, both paper and eBook versions can be purchased at the CQUni Bookshop here: http://bookshop.cqu.edu.au (search on the Unit code).

IT Resources

You will need access to the following IT resources:
  • CQUniversity Student Email
  • Internet
  • Unit Website (Moodle)
  • Microsoft Project
  • Word; PowerPoint; a concept mapping tool such as Visio or FreeMind; a video recording tool or device for recording presentations for Distance students
Referencing Style

All submissions for this unit must use the referencing style: Harvard (author-date)

For further information, see the Assessment Tasks.

Teaching Contacts
Ashfaque Chowdhury Unit Coordinator
A.Chowdhury@cqu.edu.au
Schedule
Week 1 Begin Date: 12 Jul 2021

Module/Topic

Unit Introduction, and Project Overview.

Team Formation, Project Selection and Management

Chapter

Unit Overview and Project Topics Released

Events and Submissions/Topic

Individual: Select Project, Team and hold Initial Project Meeting

Week 2 Begin Date: 19 Jul 2021

Module/Topic

Project Context and Stakeholder Management

Project Management - What's Important

Chapter

Research the Project Topic and Client, Team Charter and Client Interaction

Events and Submissions/Topic

Team: Hold Initial Project Meeting

Week 3 Begin Date: 26 Jul 2021

Module/Topic

Project Due Diligence 

Chapter

Project Risks Assessment and Management

Events and Submissions/Topic

Team: Hold Project Meeting 

Week 4 Begin Date: 02 Aug 2021

Module/Topic

Project Schedule and Scope Management

Chapter

Project Scope Documentation 

Events and Submissions/Topic

Team: Hold Project Meeting


Project Scope Document, Schedule, and Risk Assessment Due: Week 4 Friday (6 Aug 2021) 11:45 pm AEST
Week 5 Begin Date: 09 Aug 2021

Module/Topic

Research Methods

Chapter

In depth research on the project topic

Events and Submissions/Topic

Team: Hold Project Meeting

Vacation Week Begin Date: 16 Aug 2021

Module/Topic

Vacation Week

Chapter

Events and Submissions/Topic

Team: Hold Project Meeting

Week 6 Begin Date: 23 Aug 2021

Module/Topic

Portfolio Advice and Project Progress Report

Chapter

Preparing Progress Reports

Events and Submissions/Topic

Team: Hold Project Meeting


Project Progress Report Due: Week 6 Friday (27 Aug 2021) 11:45 pm AEST
Week 7 Begin Date: 30 Aug 2021

Module/Topic

Problem Solving and Sustainability Due Diligence 

Chapter

Project and Portfolio Progress Check and Advice

Events and Submissions/Topic

Team: Hold Project Meeting

Week 8 Begin Date: 06 Sep 2021

Module/Topic

Project Cost Estimation, Budgeting and Resource Management

Chapter

Reporting Preliminary Results

Events and Submissions/Topic

Team: Hold Project Meeting

Week 9 Begin Date: 13 Sep 2021

Module/Topic

Project Evaluation and Control    

Chapter

Project Evaluation and Control and Project Progress

Events and Submissions/Topic

Team: Hold Project Meeting

Week 10 Begin Date: 20 Sep 2021

Module/Topic

Project Closeout and Termination

Chapter

Project Final Report 

Events and Submissions/Topic

Team: Hold Project Meeting


Technical Project Report Due: Week 10 Friday (24 Sep 2021) 11:45 pm AEST
Week 11 Begin Date: 27 Sep 2021

Module/Topic

Project Presentations and Feedback

Chapter

Student Project Presentations

Events and Submissions/Topic

Team: Project Presentations 

Individual: Self- & Peer-Assessment Questionnaire Due on Friday in Week 11.

Week 12 Begin Date: 04 Oct 2021

Module/Topic

Unit Reflection and Portfolio Advice

Chapter

Portfolio Preparation

Events and Submissions/Topic


Review/Exam Week Begin Date: 11 Oct 2021

Module/Topic

Chapter

Events and Submissions/Topic

Portfolio of Learning Achievements Due: Review/Exam Week Tuesday (12 Oct 2021) 11:45 pm AEST
Exam Week Begin Date: 18 Oct 2021

Module/Topic

Chapter

Events and Submissions/Topic

Individual: Viva Voce (if necessary)

Term Specific Information

Students can access the textbook Project Management: Achieving Competitive Advantage via CQUniversity Library.

https://cqu-primo.hosted.exlibrisgroup.com/permalink/f/12qhpae/61CQU_Alma51140669300003441 

Assessment Tasks

1 Written Assessment

Assessment Title
Project Scope Document, Schedule, and Risk Assessment

Task Description

A Scope Document is particularly important in the engineering workplace. It clearly states what will be done by who and by when, and importantly, what will not be done. It becomes a work contract and must be followed to ensure payment of services and to uphold one's reputation and prospects for future work. Scope documents can take many forms. In this case, it also includes a project schedule and a risk Assessment. Resources for this assignment are provided on Moodle, in lectures and workshops. Students will need to seek feedback from the lecturer at the draft stage of the document. There is no strict word limit, either minimum or maximum. Students should write succinctly and avoid padding the report with discussions that are unnecessary.


Assessment Due Date

Week 4 Friday (6 Aug 2021) 11:45 pm AEST


Return Date to Students

Vacation Week Friday (20 Aug 2021)


Weighting
15%

Minimum mark or grade
25%

Assessment Criteria

A marking rubric is provided on Moodle that includes indicators of attainment at the ‘Sound’, ‘Good’ and ‘Excellent’ levels for each element of the project scope, schedule, and risk assessment.


Referencing Style

Submission
Online Group

Submission Instructions
Only one team member submits on behalf of the team. They must upload a single PDF of the entire report.

Learning Outcomes Assessed
  • Establish a scope that describes the requirements and potential issues involved in undertaking an ill-defined real-world engineering project


Graduate Attributes
  • Communication
  • Problem Solving
  • Critical Thinking
  • Information Literacy
  • Team Work
  • Information Technology Competence
  • Ethical practice

2 Written Assessment

Assessment Title
Project Progress Report

Task Description

A progress report will allow the student teams to seek clarification of the work performed and to give the stakeholders confidence in the team's capabilities to produce what was agreed in the scope. With any project, it is important to continually check that the project team has correctly interpreted all expectations and is continuing to work towards them in the most efficient way. The progress report is also an opportunity for either party to propose changes to the scope, based on progress to date, now that all parties have a greater understanding of the work involved. Early discovery of taking the wrong approach can prevent a lot of wasted time but limited progress will also limit any feedback. Progress Reports can take many forms. In this case, the requirements will be provided on Moodle. 


Assessment Due Date

Week 6 Friday (27 Aug 2021) 11:45 pm AEST


Return Date to Students

Week 8 Friday (10 Sep 2021)


Weighting
15%

Minimum mark or grade
25%

Assessment Criteria

A marking rubric is provided on Moodle that includes indicators of attainment at the ‘Sound’, ‘Good’ and ‘Excellent’ levels for each element of the project scope, schedule, and risk assessment.


Referencing Style

Submission
Online Group

Submission Instructions
Only one team member submits on behalf of the team. They must upload a single PDF of the entire report.

Learning Outcomes Assessed
  • Design and conduct a technical investigation incorporating the engineering method of problem-solving to assess several viable solutions
  • Analyse and assess an engineering project using a sustainability framework
  • Describe measurement techniques and perform data analysis in at least one technical area of engineering


Graduate Attributes
  • Communication
  • Problem Solving
  • Critical Thinking
  • Information Literacy
  • Team Work
  • Information Technology Competence
  • Ethical practice

3 Group Work

Assessment Title
Technical Project Report

Task Description

Students are required to prepare a technical report as a team using the report template provided on Moodle. Resources for this assignment are provided on Moodle, in lectures and workshops. Students will need to seek feedback from the lecturer at the draft stage of the report. There is no strict word limit, either minimum or maximum. Student teams should aim to prepare a report which explains the decision-making processes, designs, and results of the chosen project. Students should write succinctly and avoid padding the report with discussions that are unnecessary.


Assessment Due Date

Week 10 Friday (24 Sep 2021) 11:45 pm AEST


Return Date to Students

Week 12 Friday (8 Oct 2021)


Weighting
20%

Minimum mark or grade
25%

Assessment Criteria

This is a Team Project and initially, team submission will be assessed and a grade will be given for each team based on the marking rubric is provided on Moodle that includes indicators of attainment at the ‘Sound’, ‘Good’ and ‘Excellent’ levels for each element of the report. Then grade of individual team member will be determined based on their contribution and performance. Team members will need to indicate their individual contribution in the final report. It may be possible that individual grade could be higher than the team mark, but capped at the maximum mark for the assessment. Details of the project indicators of attainment will be provided on Moodle.

Example: Individual contributions of 3 students in Team A are given below. Team A received 36 marks (out of 40) for their project.

S1 - 30%; S2 - 33%; S3 - 37% (Total 100% contribution)

Based on the contribution, individual marks are given as follow.

S1 = 36 x (30/33.3) = 32.4 (out of 40)

S2 = 36 x (33/33.3) = 35.6 (out of 40)

S3 = 36 x (37/33.3) = 40.0 (out of 40)


Referencing Style

Submission
Online Group

Submission Instructions
Only one team member submits on behalf of the team. They must upload a single PDF of the entire report.

Learning Outcomes Assessed
  • Analyse and assess an engineering project using a sustainability framework
  • Describe measurement techniques and perform data analysis in at least one technical area of engineering
  • Provide evidence of a professional capacity to communicate, work and learn individually and in a team


Graduate Attributes
  • Communication
  • Problem Solving
  • Critical Thinking
  • Information Literacy
  • Team Work
  • Information Technology Competence
  • Cross Cultural Competence
  • Ethical practice

4 Portfolio

Assessment Title
Portfolio of Learning Achievements

Task Description

Students are required to prepare an electronic portfolio of individual works as evidence of achieving the relevant unit learning outcomes while completing the team project. Students must use the provided template to prepare the Portfolio that shall only contain individual work. The Portfolio must include the following compulsory sections in the order listed. Additional instructions for preparing the Portfolio will be provided on Moodle.

Grade Nomination: A self-assessment of a student's individual level of learning achievement (‘Sound’, ‘Good’ or ‘Excellent’) against each criterion listed in the Portfolio Marking Rubric should be included. A student needs to substantiate all claims by including working electronic bookmarks (document hyperlinks) to the specific entries in the Portfolio that contains unambiguous evidence of meeting the marking rubric criteria. The proof will come from entries in the sections of the Portfolio described below (Workbook, Reflective Journal, and Self and Peer-Assessment Results). Incomplete Grade Nominations or inactive bookmarks will lead to an 'unacceptable' grade for the relevant criteria of the marking rubric. Moodle will contain an example of a suitable Grade Nomination.

Workbook: The workbook can be typed, handwritten then scanned or a combination of both but must be neat, chronological, and legible. It should contain all the individual work for the team project in separate entries with headings and the date, such as: ‘July 20 – Project Scope’. These entries will show when a student worked on each element of the project and how individual ideas and capabilities have developed through the unit. A student should not go back and edit old entries as this may prohibit demonstrating skills development. The workbook cannot be completed retrospectively and should include at least two entries each week while working on the team project, however, can easily contain many more entries each week. Entries should demonstrate a variety of technical skills like researching, brainstorming, creating mind maps, flowcharts, explaining methodologies, creating schedules, obtaining and analysing data, producing and discussing results, figures, charts, conclusions, or any other work for the team project. It is a good practice to add entries to the Workbook first and then share a copy with the teammates to ensure you retain all your original work.

Reflective Journal: As with the workbook, a student may type, handwrite then scan or use a combination of both but it must be neat, chronological, and legible. The Reflective Journal contains a student's thoughts about how the student and the team are progressing with the project and what the student have learnt and experienced either directly by doing the work individually or indirectly through observing others. Again, like the Workbook, at least two entries should be made each week while working on the project, but you could prepare many more reflections each week. Entries must have headings with the date and a title, such as: ‘August 20 – Why scoping is important for the successful outcome of the project'. Entries should focus on a single thought or reflective topic and conclude with a plan to apply what you have learnt. Reflective entries can demonstrate a variety of achievements like understanding how and when a student has learnt something by identifying effective ways to communicate and work with the peers, and comprehending the relevance of a student's individual learnings to his / her future engineering career. A student should not go back and edit old entries as this may prohibit demonstrating skill development. A student cannot complete the Reflective Journal retrospectively. Refer to the Reflective Writing Guide on Moodle for an example entry.

A student can expect that the lecturer will ask to see the Workbook and Reflective Journal at any time during the team project to ensure a student is progressing suitably towards achieving the associated unit learning outcomes. A student should also be aware that a student must commence the Portfolio several weeks before the due date to complete this assignment successfully, ideally, as soon as the student starts the project.

Self- and Peer-Assessment: Students are required to complete an anonymous Self- and Peer Assessment (SPA) questionnaire towards the end of the team project. SPAs provide de-identified formative feedback to individual students about aspects of teamwork that are perceived by peers to be 'working well', 'satisfactory' or 'could be improved'. If a student disagrees with SPA feedback, then the student's thoughts should be articulated through an entry in the Reflective Journal and sent to the lecturer for consideration. Guidelines for completing SPAs will be provided on Moodle. SPAs are accessible through Moodle.

Viva Voce: Students may be contacted during the exam weeks by the lecturer to answer questions that clarify unclear learning claims or evidence in the Portfolio. Notify your lecturer when submitting the Portfolio if you will be unavailable during this period.


Assessment Due Date

Review/Exam Week Tuesday (12 Oct 2021) 11:45 pm AEST


Return Date to Students

Prior to finalisation of grades


Weighting
50%

Minimum mark or grade
50%

Assessment Criteria

A marking rubric is provided on Moodle that includes indicators of attainment at the ‘Sound’, ‘Good’ and ‘Excellent’ levels for all Portfolio tasks.


Referencing Style

Submission
Online

Submission Instructions
Upload a single PDF which includes active bookmarks in the Grade Nomination to all pages containing evidence of meeting the marking criteria.

Learning Outcomes Assessed
  • Establish a scope that describes the requirements and potential issues involved in undertaking an ill-defined real-world engineering project
  • Design and conduct a technical investigation incorporating the engineering method of problem-solving to assess several viable solutions
  • Articulate and demonstrate effective time, team and project management skills
  • Provide evidence of a professional capacity to communicate, work and learn individually and in a team


Graduate Attributes
  • Communication
  • Problem Solving
  • Critical Thinking
  • Information Literacy
  • Information Technology Competence
  • Ethical practice

Academic Integrity Statement

As a CQUniversity student you are expected to act honestly in all aspects of your academic work.

Any assessable work undertaken or submitted for review or assessment must be your own work. Assessable work is any type of work you do to meet the assessment requirements in the unit, including draft work submitted for review and feedback and final work to be assessed.

When you use the ideas, words or data of others in your assessment, you must thoroughly and clearly acknowledge the source of this information by using the correct referencing style for your unit. Using others’ work without proper acknowledgement may be considered a form of intellectual dishonesty.

Participating honestly, respectfully, responsibly, and fairly in your university study ensures the CQUniversity qualification you earn will be valued as a true indication of your individual academic achievement and will continue to receive the respect and recognition it deserves.

As a student, you are responsible for reading and following CQUniversity’s policies, including the Student Academic Integrity Policy and Procedure. This policy sets out CQUniversity’s expectations of you to act with integrity, examples of academic integrity breaches to avoid, the processes used to address alleged breaches of academic integrity, and potential penalties.

What is a breach of academic integrity?

A breach of academic integrity includes but is not limited to plagiarism, self-plagiarism, collusion, cheating, contract cheating, and academic misconduct. The Student Academic Integrity Policy and Procedure defines what these terms mean and gives examples.

Why is academic integrity important?

A breach of academic integrity may result in one or more penalties, including suspension or even expulsion from the University. It can also have negative implications for student visas and future enrolment at CQUniversity or elsewhere. Students who engage in contract cheating also risk being blackmailed by contract cheating services.

Where can I get assistance?

For academic advice and guidance, the Academic Learning Centre (ALC) can support you in becoming confident in completing assessments with integrity and of high standard.

What can you do to act with integrity?