Seven Habits Of Memorable People
People who really care about helping others succeed are memorable.
SIMILAR ARTICLES & IDEAS:
Research shows that people with more education have a greater cognitive reserve and this works as a protection in the face of mental decline.
But there's a twist to it: educated people t...
Cognitive activities like crossword puzzles, reading or playing music may delay memory decline among people who eventually developed dementia.
It happens when a person is in a situation where they are anxious that they may conform to a negative stereotype aimed at his or her social group.
Positive stereotypes, or success on previous memory tasks, can help combat this negativity.
Our memories have a 'forgetting curve', and unless we review what we see or learn, most of the content is forgotten in 24 hours, and the rest in the following days.
Due to the Interne...
The more information that is available to us, the more we are unable to retain it. Memory means association and most information we consume may be simply buried inside, lurking deep in, and surfacing when the right cue pops up.
Binge-watching or binge-reading serves no useful purpose as we are only holding the content in our working memories. That's why schools space out the chapters and review them, helping us retain the material.
The art and culture we engage our brains in turn into memories which can be unpredictable and fickle.
The books we read, the songs we hear and the movies we watch become interwoven and entangled with everything else in our lives.
In the first hour after you learn something, if nothing is done with new the information, you will forget about 50% of it.
After 24 hours, this per...
A big part of our forgetting is related to a healthy functioning of our memory: our brains select what’s important and dismiss the rest.
Studies show that forgetting plays a positive role in how the brain works - forgetting has the potential to increase long-term retention, information retrieval and performance.
When you deliberately remember something you’ve learned or came across recently, you signal to your brain that it needs to hold onto that piece of information.
When you are exposed to the same information multiple times, it takes less time to trigger and set in motion the information in your long-term memory and it becomes easier for you to fetch the information when you need it.