How to Learn Anything by First 20 hrs.
Hey, reader, we’ll discuss ‘Learning’ how to Learn.
1 — Research the Skills and Master the learnings
2 — Imagine what opposite want
3 — Eliminate Distractions
4 — Repetition and Reinforcement for Memorization
5 — Scaffolds and Checklists
- Research the Skills and Master the learnings
The more you know in advance about the skill, the more intelligently you can prepare. The goal is to collect a wide body of knowledge about the skill as quickly as possible, creating an accurate overview of what the skill acquisition process will look like.
Instead of reinventing the process, you’ll find existing techniques that have been perfected over many years by the masters of the field. If you see the same techniques or processes described in multiple resources, chances are good it’s important to know.
Once you’ve found what appear to be the most useful techniques, you can experiment with them in your own kitchen, saving you a ton of trial and error.
2. Imagine what opposite want.
What if you did everything wrong? What if you got the worst possible outcome? This is a problem-solving technique called Inversion, and it’s helpful in learning the essentials of almost anything.
3. Eliminate Distractions
Distractions are enemy number one of rapid skill acquisition. Distractions kill focused practice, and lack of focused practice leads to slow (or nonexistent) skill acquisition.
The fewer distractions you have while practicing, the more quickly you’ll acquire the skill.
4. Repetition and Reinforcement for Memorization.
Your memory isn’t perfect. Whenever you learn something new, you’ll probably forget it unless you review the concept within a certain period of time. This repetition reinforces the idea and helps your brain consolidate it into long-term memory. (This happens to me when I learn a coding thing, I forget things
Repetition and reinforcement are memorization technique that helps you systematically review important concepts and information on a regular basis. Ideas that are difficult to remember are reviewed often, while easier and older concepts are reviewed less often.
5. Scaffolds and Checklists.
Make skills involve some sort of routine: setting up, preparing, maintaining, putting away, etc.
Creating a simple system is the best way to ensure these important elements happen with as little additional effort as possible.
Checklists are handy for remembering things that must be done every time you practice.
Scaffolds are structures that ensure you approach the skill the same way every time.
Creating scaffolds and checklists makes your practice more efficient. They also make your practice easier to visualize, which helps you take advantage of mental rehearsal, which can help with some forms of physical practice.
Thanks for reading I hope you enjoyed it!
Plz, comment and Review what you think?