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There’s no magic number of hours that will turn you into an expert .
A Princeton study found that deliberate practice can only predict success in fields with stable structures where the rules never change, such as tennis, chess, or classical music. In less stable fields, mastery requires more than just practice.
One study found that 75 % of college students and 55 % of instructors believe that changing their initial answer would lower their score overall.
A review of 33 studies found that, on average, people who change their answers score higher on tests than those who don’t.
The theory says that people remember 10 % of what they read, 20 % of what they hear, 30 % of what they see, 50 % of what they see and hear, 70 % of what they say and write, and 90 % of what they do or teach others.
This is never actually been proven and the percentages given are pure fiction.
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The concept of learning styles--such as visual versus verbal or active versus reflective--is commonplace, but it turns out that there is little evidence to ...
Research doesn’t strongly support this concept of the lateral brain--or that people have a dominant side of the brain that dictates how we learn.
Even in simple actions, both hemispheres of the brain are engaged.
"One minute playing Mozart will make your baby a genius, the next crosswords will fend off your mental decline"... The research behind these claims is weak.
Learning methods are not so much based upon how the brain is structured, but based upon our experiences. Our experiences do affect brain development. The wiring of the brain depends upon the experiences we have.
The source of this figure isn't entirely clear.
People's capacity to develop any skill is a combination of practice and talent. A person can get quite good at almost any skill if th...
People used to speak of being left or right-brain dominant (where the left brain is more logical and algorithmic, and the right brain more artistic and intuitive).
However, both hemispheres of your brain are involved in all of the complex work you do. The most effective thinkers are the ones who learn to rely on both their intuitive judgments as well as their reasoning.
The theory goes that emotions reflect a more primitive form of thinking and that good thinking is only logical.
However, when faced with risky decisions, it is possible to talk yourself into almost anything. But, even a little anxiety in that situation can provide information too valuable to ignore.
There’s no research to support learning styles.
How to really learn: Match your content to the process - students should learn music by listening to music, while students should ...
How to really learn: Instead of rereading, highlighting, or underlining important information, ask yourself:
When it comes to learning a difficult subject, people often believe you should practice one thing at a time.
How to really learn: Mixing it up, however, is a better approach. In mixed learning, you get a chance to see the core idea below it.