HowTo:Learn Stuff

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Shortcut: Skip the blather and link down to the important information in: 7. Choose Your Seat.

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edit Duhhh

Stupid

(Waiting for the Answer)

You say, but Jim? how do I know if this page is for me's?

If the word "Duhhh" is in your vocabulary, this page is for you. If you are in school, this page is for you. If you are on this page, this page is for you. If you don't know how to read, stare at this page until you get hungry.

edit Learning

Bulb

Do What I Say!

Always, always, always do everything you want to learn, three (3) times (3X). The original author learned that from John Lennon's lawyer. The way you do this is read it once, listen to it once and write it down. Repeat that three (3) times (3X). Repeat that three (3) times (3X). Repeat that three (3) times (3X).

edit Learning

Always, always, always do everything you want to learn, three (3) times (3X). The original author learned that from John Lennon's lawyer. The way you do this is read it once, listen to it once and write it down. Repeat that three (3) times (3X). Repeat that three (3) times (3X). Repeat that three (3) times (3X).

edit Learning

Always, always, always do everything you want to learn, three (3) times (3X). The original author learned that from John Lennon's lawyer. The way you do this is read it once, listen to it once and write it down. Repeat that three (3) times (3X). Repeat that three (3) times (3X). Repeat that three (3) times (3X).

edit Repetition

Every day before class, go through the entire coursework so far up to that day. If you read your textbook, recorded the first lecture, and took notes the first day, then do all that again the second day, plus read your textbook for the second day's lesson. That way, you will be well on your way to learnin' stuff. This is not related to Redundancy, but is an actual method used by Alfred Gore.

edit Retention

Ask your teacher/professor how many students he has retained (a/k/a failed) from one year to the next. The best teachers have the highest retention. If you don't believe me, read any book on learning and it will tell you there is a high correlation of retention to learning stuff. see: http://www.cofc.edu/bellsandwhistles/research/retentionmodel.html Try and sign up for their courses even if they are not in your major.

edit Choose Your Seat

Choose a seat that is as far to the right as possible. See diagram.
Class diagram

Where to Sit In Class: Hint: to the right!

For those of you who do not know what your own perspective means, you should sit to the professor's left. There is a statistically high correlation of sitting to the left and getting high grades. People who sit in the middle tend to smell bad and/or are seen by the professor doing the sorts of things that are not well liked. Professors tend to remember that when they hand out grades.


edit Handing Out of Grades

The other reason why it is important to sit on the right is because professors usually hand out grades from left to right. They quickly run out of the desirable grades and no matter what you did in class, if you are on the left, you're going to get the retention grade. and be doomed to a life of sitting down, playing with legos. Remember the "professor's left" (where they start handing out grades) is "your right."

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