Interesting hacks about everything are streaming now-a-days!
But we bring you 3 Articles which are actually study hacks and can improve your marks with little bit of enjoyment!
So here are 3 Short Articles every student must read!
How To Memorize Anything
5 hacks to memorize things
1. First, use a pencil or word processor (I prefer the latter because it’s faster) to type, in complete sentences, any fact you think might appear on the test. Use short sentences because they’re easier to remember. Take your printed notes into a quiet room, shut the door, and eliminate all distractions.
2. Look at the first sentence in your notes and read it out loud. Then, close your eyes and say the sentence without looking at it.
3. Repeat the step above, this time with the first 2 sentences.
4. Next, try it with 3 sentences. Then 4.
5. Repeat until you have memorized every sentence in your notes
Taking Notes that Work
Notes are crucial part of studying, so here are some tips about making notes
What to Write in notes?
1 Dates of events:Dates allow you to a) create a chronology, putting things in order according to when they happened, and b) understand the context of an event.
2.Names of people: Being able to associate names with key ideas also helps remember ideas better and, when names come up again, to recognize ties between different ideas whether proposed by the same individuals or by people related in some way.
3.Theories: Any statement of a theory should be recorded — theories are the main points of most classes.
4. Definitions: Like theories, these are the main points and, unless you are positive you already know the definition of a term, should be written down. Keep in mind that many fields use everyday words in ways that are unfamiliar to us.
5.Images and exercises: Obviously it’s overkill to describe every tiny detail, but a short description of a painting or a short statement about what the class did should be enough to remind you and help reconstruct the experience.
7 Steps to Create a Perfect Course Schedule
- Create a calendar for each course you have to take next semester. In addition, create a calendar for your “desired schedule” and an “alternate” one in case an option is full.
- Create an event for each course on your pre-assigned schedule to the first week of the semester. In the event name, include the professor, section #, and the class location. Add these to your default calendar created by Google (usually titled “first name last name“).
- Pick one course by displaying only its calendar. This makes it easier to add time slots because your screen won’t be filled with entries from other courses.
- Create an event for every time slot available for that specific course (remember to include the professor, section #, and class location). Add these to the first week of the semester. Repeat for all your courses. Once done, you may have a crazy, colourful mess. In my course below, there are multiple professors and multiple tutorials.
- Display only your pre-assigned calendar and copy any time slot you like to your desired schedule as seen in the picture below.
- Display both your desired and pre-assigned schedules. Note any time slot you don’t likedue to time, professor, or location on campus. Also display that course’s calendar. Look for the options that don’t overlap with your desired schedule.
- Repeat step 6 for each course until you’ve created your optimal (but probably not perfect) schedule. You can view your final result by displaying only your desired schedule (same as step 3)
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