After reading through such a comprehensive list, I had the thought that if students were surveyed about how capable they consider themselves to be on each point, what the results would be. I tend to think they'd either be extremely honest about it - or would answer according to what they think we want to see. However, if they were being totally honest, I think many would flag quite a few of the points. Some don't even make a coorelation between the daily/weekly work they do in relation to their success in a class as a whole. I can personally look at this list and know that I am now a much better test taker than I used to be, not only in terms of preparedness, but the anxiety that I used to have in relation to tests. College can be very intimidating to freshman, and I think we also need to remember the things which are competing for their time - campus activities, work, etc.
This could be the basis for a great workshop for incoming freshman. While some of these things can be learned, some also need to be "unlearned" - such as procrastination. I've always said I could help any student who would try - but that I couldn't do much with laziness. However, I do think there are many misconceptions about what it takes to learn and succeed in such a different, more quickly-paced environment - and that is something to address on its own. Some students have never experienced so much freedom, and some get a bit carried away with it. All of the skills are important, and some more difficult for learners to master.
In any class, I could easily say most of my students would need to work on all of these; some might do well in class, but procrastination often thwarts work needing to be done outside of class, and well, you get the picture.
One area I don't feel is dealt with specifically enough is the aspect of technology. The technology factor would be huge in relation to all of the other items listed.