An essay should be correct. However, to be correct is not enough if it is vague.
Don't publish anything unless you're sure it's worth hearing. Write the first draft of an essay quickly, trying out all sorts of ideas. Then rewrite it very carefully, being sure to sift out anything that you're not sure of, or that is not true. Useful writing makes claims that are as strong as they can be without overstating it.
Learning how to write an essay is a very difficult task. In school, it's often not taught in any systematic way. Students are left to either find their way by intuition or flounder. To address this problem, Jordan Peterson, a psychology professor at The University of Toronto, created a template for his students that takes them step by step through the detailed process of writing an essay.
When figuring out how to write a speech, the essay form can offer a good foundation for the process. Just like essays, all speeches have three main sections: the introduction, the body, and the conclusion. However, unlike essays, speeches must be written to be heard as opposed to read.
Normally when I talk about learning quickly, I'm using speed as a synonym for efficiency. Use more effective methods and you'll learn more in less time. All else being equal, that means you're learning faster. Today, however, I want to consider a different meaning for speed: how quickly should you try to do things in order to improve performance.
There are two problems you can encounter when you're trying to learn something.
You have a clear understanding of what you'd like to do and how you're going to do it, but you're unable to implement the approach you've chosen. Slow things down so you can pay more attention to every aspect of the problem.
Speed learning is effective when you're not sure what the ideal should be and need more information to work it out. A good example of speed leading to move closer to quality is in entrepreneurial fields. Many fail because they picked the wrong problem to solve and wasted too much time trying to solve it.