MORE IDEAS FROM 6 Speed Reading Tips for Students
Switch, moving your eyes in the other direction.
The human eye has a spot called fovea, where vision is clearest. So you can see the center of a chunk most clearly, but you can still distinguish the surrounding words.
Reading a sentence in three or four chunks instead of word per word, will increase your reading speed.
We instinctually follow moving objects in our field of vision. A pointer will help you create a pace and focuses your attention on the page.
Using a pointer object, or your finger, to underline each sentence as you read focuses your attention on the page. This speeds up your reading six times by allowing your peripheral vision to pick up six words on either side of the focus point.
Research claims that moving your head left to right as you read helps to stabilize images on your retina. It's called the vestibulo-ocular reflex.
Hold your material or screen at a 30-Degree Angle.
Reading from flat material is painful to your retina, causes eye fatigue, and after about two hours often leads to dry eye and irritation.
"When using a (pointer), never permit the point to touch the page, Underline about ½ inch above the words on the page. In just 10 minutes of practice, your pacing becomes smooth and comfortable. Your learning speed will double in 7 days and triple in 21 days."
H. Bernard Wechsler believes that repeating positive affirmations 30 seconds a day for 21 days helps to "create linked brain cells (neurons) in permanent neural networks."
"Chunking makes it easier for your retina to use central vision (fovea ) to offer you sharp, clear words to read."
Shark skeletons are very different from those of bony fish and terrestrial vertebrates. Sharks and other cartilaginous fish (skates and rays) have skeletons made of cartilage and connective tissue.
Cartilage is flexible and durable but is about half the normal density of bone.
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