How to learn new skills online
Find out the ideal time you can dedicate to learning, and also resting.
Don't try to push yourself and to fill your mind with too much information in one session. Try to learn over multiple days to let the information sink in.
This is a professional note extracted from an online article.
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Have an end goal in mind when you're learning.
Even if you just want to do it for fun, find a project you can't do without learning the skill.
Set some time aside to see what courses are available.
Take advantage of any free lessons, watch the introductions to their classes and see if the instructor will be a good fit for your skill level and speed.
Watching online tutorial videos can become addictive. Keep in mind that you are trying to learn something, not get distracted.
How long you would be able to study depends on the density of the subject and the level of your knowledge about the subject.
Watch the lesson through once. Then watch it again while following along. You can also follow along from the start.
Take notes. Write down important steps, tips and tricks.
Once you've learned a new skill, try it out for yourself. You will make mistakes. When you do, review your notes and keep going.
You'll learn the most from your own early errors.
Once you've learned something, review it regularly to make sure you don't forget it.
It is not necessary to actively watch a lesson you've already seen. However, it can be useful to have one on in the background so you can tune in and out as needed.
SIMILAR ARTICLES & IDEAS:
From the moment we are born, we are always learning new skills. We see it in formal capacities in school or on the job, and informally, like learning from you buddy how to grill a steak.
“One skill you want to master in this day and age we live in, if you want to have an extraordinary life, is the ability to learn rapidly.”
Be very selective in the skill you're trying to masker to avoid sabotaging your success:
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"Reading, after a certain age, diverts the mind too much from its creative pursuits. Any man who reads too much an..."
"Our brains evolved to learn by doing things, not by hearing about them. This is one of the reasons that, for a lot of skills, it’s much better to spend about two thirds of your time testing yourself on it rather than absorbing it."
It can keep you accountable, but it can also lead to a false sense of completeness. One way to avoid sabotaging yourself is to state your goal as a commitment rather than progress towards the finished product.
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