The Science of Memory: Top 10 Proven Techniques to Remember More and Learn Faster
With the memory palace technique, you associate a location you're familiar with—such as your apartment, the block you grew up on, or the route you take to work or school—with the items you're trying to remember. It works because you're visually pegging (or "placing") representations of what you want to remember in places you already have strong memories of.
SIMILAR ARTICLES & IDEAS:
This memorization technique involves creating associations between items in a list and assigning images to each connection to help you memorize better.
For instance, your account...
This approach is really similar to the Link Method. While you create a bunch of different images between each two items using the Link Method, you combine everything into one big picture with the Story Method. This technique helps you memorize the sequence of the images and hence the order of the items.
Make these images as absurd, comical, sensory (e.g. can incorporate sounds, smells, tastes), and vivid as possible for best results. This is a centuries-old method started by ancient Romans and is still used today by many World Memory Champions.
Also known as “The Memory Palace, it consists of associating each item you’re trying to remember with a specific image and a place. You can imagine the items lying around in places that have...
Acronyms, music (very effective) or rhyme, or sentences of words that start with the same letter as the items you are trying to memorize are all mnemonic techniques that help you to remember and retrieve information.
Stories encompass all the qualities of information that makes our brain love and remember it: vivid and colorful picture and engaging plotlines about other beings that are alive.
By creating a narrative that is interesting to and include items you need to memorize, you create a story your brain can follow.
The use of humor enhances people’s
The use of positive, nonaggressive humor is associated with
The use of negative or aggressive humor, especially if aimed at particular students, will produce the opposite effect.