Harry D.Kitson

How to Use Your Mind. A Psychology of Study

“How to Use Your Mind” is an exceptionally practical handbook on how you can use your mind more effectively to achieve better results in your studies. The book brings value to both students and teachers/lecturers. It explores the basics of comprehension and memorization and shows effective applications of memory in learning. Some of the topics covered are: How to master the art of effective note taking; how to become avidly interested in any subject matter; how to get a mental second wind; and how to get physically conditioned for effective study. Written by Indiana University Professor of Psychology Harry D. Kitson in 1916, “How to Use Your Mind” is today still as contemporary as it was then.
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    Оляcompartió su opiniónhace 3 años
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    quite useful and applicable to the real life book. There are many curious facts about brain functioning and common study life hacks. Recommend for students!

    Baurzhan Dembergenovcompartió su opiniónhace 4 años
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    Very professional easy to read.

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    b7614471096compartió una citael año pasado
    A better way is to read through an entire paragraph or section, then close the book and reproduce in your own words what you have read.
    Elizaveta Tomilovacompartió una citahace 4 años
    NOTE.—Numbers in parentheses refer to complete citations in
    Bibliography at end of book.
    Readings: Fulton (5) Lockwood (11)
    Exercise 1. List concrete problems that have newly come to you since your arrival upon the campus.
    Exercise 2. List in order the difficulties that confront you in preparing your daily lessons.
    Exercise 3. Prepare a work schedule similar to that provided by the form in Chart I. Specify the subject with which you will be occupied at each period.
    Exercise 4. Try to devise some way of registering the effectiveness with which you carry out your schedule. Suggestions are contained in the summary: Disposition of (1) as planned; (2) as spent. To di
    anisha07jhawarcompartió una citahace 6 años
    acquaintance with the objects of your environment

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