If study is scaring you to death and you just can’t remember your lesson you are a victim of casual approach and wrong method of studying. Studying can be fun, interesting and you can memorize easily if you know few tricks of learning. Keep these tips in mind.
Don’t desperately try to remember things. It will just worsen the situation. Rather enjoy your reading. Read slowly, yet steadily. Don’t stress on the fact that you have to remember, just tell yourself that you should understand each point thoroughly. A stressed mind is more susceptible to forgetting.
Don’t expect your brain to work like a genius that you read once and retain things. Repeat your reading, if not each sentence, but the main content. In first reading you may not always get the right meaning, you may also skip few important parts. So repeating will help you to get the right meaning and retain as well.
Don’t forget to underline the important points. While you read, underline the points which are vital, require attention and need to be remembered. Underlining important points will not only help you to remember, but also to get back to the important points at any point of time effortlessly.
While you read, it’s better to jot down points too. Writing always helps in memorizing things better. At the end of each chapter or paragraph you may jot down the main points in bullets. It will help you to remember content of the paragraphs or chapter as a whole. While revising your lesson, you can simply take a glance of then points jotted down. Such points will not only help you to memorize better but also to browse through the chapter at a glance.
If you actually want to remember some vital points for the purpose of examination and it’s little unmanageable for you, write the important points on a white board or stick on pads and keep them in front of your eyes. Place it above your study table or just in front of your bed, so that every time you pass you take a look of the points. This way even unknowingly you will remember the points.
Now, isn’t memorizing task so easy?
Most of the articles I read on the topic of job interviews are targeted towards either an absolute fresher, or to someone who is going through a career crisis. And every time I see any such article, I found myself asking what about the regular folks who want to switch job for better salary and better opportunity? And in one of those moments, I decided to write this article that will help regular employed people to effectively search for a decent job that pays more salary than what they are drawing now.
This is to be done to stop you from messing up either of the two, and to keep your mind uncluttered on the very day. An important meeting scheduled on the day of interview will engross a significant part of your thinking brain, which will distract you during the interview as well. You should, therefore, avoid scheduling anything important on the interview day.
I know you follow this, but still I felt like telling you that never ever use the e-mail ID given by your company to schedule or fix a meeting. This could spell bad luck for your existing job, which I presume you do not want to lose, unless you get something solid on hand.
The best part of searching for a new job when you already have one is the fact that you can bargain with the prospective employer from a position of strength. Unlike a fresher who needs a job then and there, you do not have that urgency as you already have a job. You should, therefore, try to get the job on your terms. This is very much possible.
Being already employed, you already know the tricks of an interview meeting, so I left them out of this article, and instead mentioned those that are relevant for you alone, and not for a fresher. You must put these tips in use.
Tags: Bad Luck, Brain, Career Crisis, Decent Job, E Mail, Job Interview Tips, Job Interviews, Job Salary, Job Tips, Mail Id, New Job, Office Communication, Office Mail, Prospective Employer, Search Job, Urgency
So you’ve just written an article, and you’re just about to publish it, when you realize you’ve left a grammar error or two. But then that’s extremely common, especially if you don’t take the proper editing steps once the first draft of your article is complete. A piece is never finished until you’ve given it a good run through a few times, to clean out the errors and structure. Here are a few tips to make an article better, once you’ve finished that first draft.
Spell check, spell check, spell check. There’s a reason word processors come with spell checkers, take advantage of clicking that button. Spellchecker won’t catch everything, but it will catch some mistakes that you may have missed. But remember to double check spellchecker, because computer spell check programs don’t factor context into it’s suggestions. Spell check could tell you to change a word, when in fact you’ve committed no spelling error. Which is where the next step comes in handy.
Any word you’re unsure about, don’t hesitate to look up in a dictionary. The internet has a wealth of free dictionaries online, take full advantage. Double check a word to make sure your usage is correct, and that your spelling is proper.
Now read through your article. This step is most useful when you read your article aloud. That will give you a good idea of how somebody else will be reading your article. Check sentence structure, as well as paragraph length and make sure both flow. If you find a sentence getting muddy, tidy it up a little as you go. Then give a quick re-read after you’ve made your changes to ensure the article flows effectively.
From there do one last check for errors. Usually it helps to go through your article backwards. When you read normally there are still grammatical errors that you could miss. By reading backwards your brain can’t make sense of a sentence, so individual words and punctuation marks will stand out more. This way you can double check your spelling, and punctuation, and make sure all the untidy bits are properly corrected.
Tags: Brain, Checkers, Dictionary, Finishing Touches, First Draft, Free Dictionaries, Grammar Error, Grammatical Errors, Paragraph Length, Punctuation Marks, Sentence Structure, Spell Check, Spellchecker, Spelling Error, Word Processors