Prose is one of the most important areas of a humour article, and this also is the area you need to concentrate on the most. You can write well and you do that, most of the time. But the overall impression of the prose in your article is importantly affected by how the writing in one part of your article contrasts that in the other and how you can suddenly change your tone and even jargon.
Some phrases an even sections are brilliant, for instance no matter how simply structured the quote of a CIPET student is, it’s very concise and very funny, which is brilliant (brevity is the soul of wit). However, while reading the page, I also thought that there were parts that you haven’t re-read even once. One of such phrases was the one at the end of Student life section, starting “When asked about...” It had a very complex structure, which was probably the reason why you missed a grammatical error there, but also a language I call too overt, in comparison to the other, cleverer parts. While doing my own proofreading, I modified that construction, removing both the error and the aforementioned “it sucks”. Concerning the first one, I would suggest breaking a long sentence in several small ones to avoid a too complex structure, if you are afraid of such issues. Or at least, do it in your mind and check if all the small sentences you get make sense grammatically, if they don’t, then maybe you had a problem in the initial one!
I remember a Russian movie, where the protagonist starts a so long-winded compliment to a woman, that in the middle he forgets where he started and stops at the word “because”. When it comes to that, it’s not hard to make mistakes, and more than once.
Concerning the second point, this is the same one as with the word “noobs” in Academics. It is also what I meant by you changing your jargon. The problem is that these words immediately introduce another, unneeded type of language into a previously well-written article - which is a teenager or a chatroom dialect. It generally does you no good, unless you base your joke on the word you are using, and such joke I don’t see here. And I am not talking about encyclopedic style....
Words such as “losers” and “noobs” are the ones that also tend to express your opinion, something you should try to avoid as much as possible in a humour article. If you are writing comedy, then you always express an opinion, because you need one to produce humour, but you express it in a different way than you do in other types of writing. If they simply stated what they thought, it wouldn’t have been funny. In CIPET I have noticed many such “opinions” - even “for obvious reasons” at the end of Alumni. What is obvious for you, is not necessarily obvious for me, and I am still trying to figure out why Manufacturing students never graduate, considering that there was no clear difference between Plastic Engineering and Manufacturing students at any time before that point.
To summarize, try to keep explicitness out of your article, as well as the opinion. General opinion about a subject is something that motivates you to write an article on it and should stay behind it, but shouldn’t get on paper in any obvious way, - you can consider it, as a taboo, to talk about which you need a certain circumlocution - but “small” opinions about small things are equally dangerous!
Concerning formatting, as in a Pee Review, it is usually described in the same part as prose, you page is well organized in general and I think that you know the basics of wiki coding and even more.
Be careful with sections, though, and their headings: I thought that “Others” should have been called “Trivia” instead and, in fact, shouldn’t have been a separate section in the first place. You can mention the logo in the infobox (more about it in the Image part) or add a paragraph just about it, and the railway janitors part can also be somewhere in the actual text, because the way it is now, I don’t see what specific joke you are making and how it is relevant to everything else you write.
Alumni section is not about alumni either, but rather about their achievements, and See also is supposed to give links to articles related to your topic, not just the synonyms of “small”. You can either use all of them in the article to make “small” appear less often or find pages to which you can link all of the synonyms. However, attention! They should be relevant. India? Toronto? The Moon? You decide.