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When you start learning something, you're usually pretty bad at it. This applies to everything worth learning.
But that's good news. You can’t learn as much from succeeding because it’s harder to pinpoint where mistakes are.
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Every skill worth learning has dozens of micro-skills.
List the micro-skills. Figure out what you are good at, what you are bad at, and how you can learn to be better at each.
You can’t get better at chess just by reading about it. You have to play. Then you have to play in high stress situations (like a tournament).
Without energy, you can’t learn.
If you don’t sleep enough, you’ll be too tired and you won’t learn. If you’re in a bad relationship, your brain will be distracted and you won’t learn.
Try to improve 1% a day at whatever it is you are trying to learn.
This seems like a small number. But 1% a day, compounded, is 3800% per year.
This rule was developed by Anders Ericsson and popularized by Malcolm Gladwell and states that we need 10,000 hours of deliberate practice to succeed at anything.
This may create feelings of frustration, especially if you feel you don't have enough time.
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If one day you find yourself in need to improve, you might as well take into account the following elements worthy of your attention: you ought to find an obsession that keeps your interest to improve constantly alive, once you have that, you should study your strengths and weaknesses related...
If you’re waiting for someone to give you the right training to change your job or do something radically different in life you will wait forever.
It’s up to you to train yourself. It’s the only way to learn anything. So make the time for it.
Top performers definitely focus on fewer goals — but they also obsess like crazy over them, to produce quality work.
That extreme dedication to their priorities creates extraordinary results.
published 3 ideas
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