Being a master of the Mystic Arts certainly lends a good hand to becoming a Jedi master. In his role protecting the ancient books, which began in Kamar-Taj and continued in New York, Wong holds a very similar role in the Marvel universe to that of Jocasta Nu, Chief Librarian of the Jedi Archives and a Jedi master herself.
Nu stepped into action when she was called upon, however, fending off Cad Bane’s attempts to walk away with a sacred Holocron or carrying on the last hopes of the Jedi Order. Wong, too, rarely sits in the background, showing his heroism at numerous moments in the Marvel Cinematic Universe. Wong pioneered Doctor Strange’s training from a lost nomad into the Sorcerer Supreme, acting as his right-hand man against Kaecilius and protecting the Sanctum when Thanos and his goons’ arrived in New York City. Wong serves in whatever manner the situation calls for, whether that means sitting back or stepping up. A good Jedi master should always put others before themself, and Wong has often lived up to that.
Wong also exemplifies a mixture between respect and openness that strict codes like the Jedi follow deserve. On one hand, Wong is remarkably serious when it comes to his work, yet open to bending the rules when an extraordinary individual like Doctor Strange warrants it. Jedi masters often show a similar dynamic when dealing with a padawan themselves.