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California Quizzes & Trivia

Welcome to our California trivia quizzes page! How many states are there larger than California? What's the name of the largest river in the state? Can you tell us the name of the largest city in the state? Where in California would you find the historic Chinese Theater, and what sport would you be playing if you visited the Stevinson Ranch? If questions like those leave you with a great big smile on your face, then you'll really enjoy taking our trivia quizzes about California. Imagine how proud you'll feel when you score high on our quizzes.

California is one of the largest states in America, so there are plenty of things we can ask you. Whether it's about the state's history, the great places you can visit, or its great sporting teams, it's time to find out just how much you know about California. Start playing these California trivia quizzes now.

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California Lamp inspection

Questions: 131  |  Attempts: 2634   |  Last updated: Mar 22, 2022
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    Class A official Lamp Adjusting Stations shall be equipped to test , inspect, and repair all lamps and related electrical systems on:
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Choose the most appropriate answer for each question.

Questions: 48  |  Attempts: 454   |  Last updated: Mar 21, 2022
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    What country does Patricia live in?
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Moving to California? The land of Hollywood has so much to offer than just glitz and glamour. Take this "Which California City Should You Live In?" quiz and find out the best place for you to move next. Let your...

Questions: 10  |  Attempts: 151   |  Last updated: Jul 15, 2022
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    How do you feel about nighttime snacking? 
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This is a practice quiz for interior designers taking the "IDEX California" exam to become a Certified Interior Designer (CID) in the state of California.This quiz uses sample questions from the IDEX Study Guide published by the...

Questions: 21  |  Attempts: 1961   |  Last updated: Mar 21, 2022
  • Sample Question
     In lighting design, where are light reflectance and glare issues MOST important?
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Please read the following passage. In this free TOEFL reading test there are 12 multiple choice questions which you will need to answer.You will have 20 minutes to complete this test so plan your time wisely.You will also have a...

Questions: 12  |  Attempts: 132   |  Last updated: Mar 20, 2022
  • Sample Question
    Current Trends in California Custody Law  There are two primary approaches to child custody: (1) Judith Wallerstein approach that favors the one psychological parent concept; and (2) Maddis Hetherington approach that recognizes that children bond with both parents not just one. The Hetherington approach stresses: (1) Powerful child-caretaker relationships; (2) Brainpower; (3) Nurtured talent; and (4) Nurtured belief system. Here are some relevant cases illustrating these opposing ideologies. In Young vs. Hector (a Florida case), the Father stayed at home, Mother an attorney was always working and never around. The Court appointed expert recommended custody be awarded to the mother because of her economic stability. The Appellate court reversed the trial court's custody decision and held that the court should preserve the roles the parties themselves established, that is, the stay-at-home Father was “the primary caretaker” and the Mother was the worker/breadwinner. [A] The Appellate Court held that financial stability could be provided via child support. [B] This case, although a Florida case, demonstrates the general inclination that California courts now have. [C] This case is a great example of the gender differences that historically favored the mother, which have now shifted to keep pace with the times. [D] In Wainwright, the parents mutually decided that there would be no drug use while each had custody obligations. However, the couple's 6 year old upon returning to Mom from Dad's house promptly reports that Dad has been smoking marijuana. The Dad in this case did have a prescription for medical marijuana use from his Doctor. Nonetheless, the Mom seeks an order from the court for a hair sample to confirm he was using marijuana. The Court of appeal denied to issue this order because of constitutional privacy issues. In the marriage of Schiffman the issue was which parent has the authority to decide a child's last name (surname). This case adopts the best interest test in this context and placed the burden of proof on the person seeking a name change. The court considered how the name has been used and the symbolic role of the name for the particular family. The court even considered whether the child would be embarrassed because he has a different name than other members of his family. In another case a pregnant mom wanted to give her child her former name. Before the child was born, the dad brought a motion for a pre-custody order and a surname order, mandating that his surname be given to the child. The trial court “split the baby” by ordering a hyphenated name but finding that it was too early to ask for custody. The court of appeal affirmed, holding that the Schiffman case was not controlling. While the court did not approve of the hyphenated name it recognized that the trial court had the authority to make such an order. The important difference for the court between Douglas and Schiffman was that the child was unborn so the best interest test is inapplicable leaving the decision within the Judge's discretion. In our final case law example, Camacho v. Camacho the Mom wanted to end the Father's visitation asserting that he was “emotionally immature”. Mom sought an order mandating Dad to receiving counseling. The trial court granted the counseling order but it was reversed on appeal. The appellate court held that a parent need not be “emotionally mature” to visit his/her children. The court decided that children should be able to have the experience of both parents even if one parent is immature, unless said immaturity is detrimental to their safety.  1. The phrase child custody in paragraph 1 is closest in meaning to
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