Best 9 reliable tricks How to read remember


The 9 most reliable tricks to memorize large amounts of information

 Every day, millions of students around the world break their heads trying to know how they could memorize everything they have read in books, magazines and the internet.

 In this regard, the British newspaper The Independent published a list of the nine tricks that are most popular among Internet users of the Quora portal and, without difficulty, will help you retain a lot of new data in your head.

 1. Take a quick look at the text


 According to the article written by Professor in Neuroscience Bill Klemm, the best way to memorize something is to take a quick look at the text.

 To learn something particular by heart, it is very important to familiarize yourself with the general issues, according to Klemm.

 2. Take notes


 Another method also useful for memorizing the facts is to never read a book without a pencil in your hand.

 "Underlining sentences is complicated, interesting and important. [You have to] Draw lines along the important paragraphs. Draw diagrams to see the structure of key ideas."  This is what another Internet user advises, quoted by the newspaper.

 3. Ask questions about the text


 When you want to learn something, it is very important that you ask yourself questions about the text you are studying, says Ingrid Spielman.

 "If you are reading a manual, the question has to be as simple as possible, for example: 'What is the main idea of ​​this chapter?'"

 4. Impress, associate, repeat


 Another user believes that memorization is a process formed by three important pillars that are printing, association and repetition.

 If you can, you must increase the printing force by drawing in your mind the situation described in the text or visualizing how you yourself participate in the events that are unfolding in the book.

 Association implies that you relate the material to something you already know.  For example, if the names of the protagonists sound similar to those of your friends.

 Ultimately, the more you read a material, the more your memory will be strengthened.

 5. Enter information for others


 Two users of the Quora portal believe that the best way to process the new material is to tell others.

 For its part, the executive editor of the Ribbonfarm portal, Venkatesh Rao, proposes that each one write their own blogs or try to explain to others the information they have learned from the books.

 6. Read aloud


 "I really have to read aloud in most cases to understand and learn the information by heart," a user shared in his experiences.

 According to psychologist Art Markman, the operation of this method lies in the fact that, when we reproduce or whisper something orally, we memorize it because of the peculiarity of the sound.

 7. Read on paper


 According to the results of several investigations, when we read on paper we memorize more information than when we are doing it from electronic devices and the computer screen.


 The study conducted by researcher Anne Mangen in students in higher grades of a school showed that students usually get better results by doing a reading comprehension test if they read the task on paper and not on the computer.

 8. Learn in an 'irregular' way


 Instead of memorizing the entire page, scientist Ben Y. Zhao advises in The Independent to learn the information in an 'irregular' way.

 "What I mean is that you don't try to memorize everything well. Instead, try to focus on the key concepts that underlie others. By learning from memory the most critical parts, you will be able to evoke minor ones by  means of association and logical derivation. "

 9. Cornell's notes technique


 This technique, described on the Cornell New York University website includes several stages.

 At first, you have to take notes from the text and write down the issues that arise in relation to the notes.

 Then you have to take a look at your notes and try to answer the respective questions.

 Finally, you should reflect on the material learned and spend at least 10 minutes a week reviewing your notes.

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