Richard Feynman, the Nobel Prize-winning physicist, was recognized as someone who could clearly explain complex topics in a way that everybody—even those without degrees in the sciences—could understand.
While studying at Princeton, Feynman began recording and connecting the information he knew with the things that he either didn't know or didn't understand.
This resulted in a complete notebook of topics and subjects that he had disassembled, translated, reassembled, and written down in simple terms.
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It is the perfect strategy for learning something new, deepening your understanding of a concept, enhancing your recall of certain ideas, or reviewing for tests.
The process takes 15 minutes to master. All you need is a blank notebook and a pen or pencil.
Feynman relied heavily on verbal communication, such as when he used cartoonish diagrams to explain highly scientific principles.
Feynman could easily tap into complex ideas using shapes, lines, and drawings. This method helped him strip away confusing language and per...
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