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6

You can't. Look at me for example. In French I can ask, "Where is the bank". In German I can ask for the toilet. And in Welsh I can tell you that "Scooby Doo is in the room". I can tie a clove hitch, cook an omelette, build a tower out of LEGO, recite a little Shakespeare (no more than a couple of lines), and bash out a couple of cords on a guitar. But none ...


5

One of the biggest advantages of a wiki format is that it's not a tree structure. You can cross-link from anything to anything, and build a web of information, rather than building silos, which is common in a folder-based, hierarchical system. My advice is to embrace that aspect of the system. I recommend avoiding categories. Instead, focus on making each ...


4

The obvious answer would be: find a job where you can use all your skills. But that can be difficult if you have a wide range of knowledge. Probably why you learned all this it was some generic reason that you liked learning new things. Great. You have now entered a new phase of life where your reasons and goals are different. With that comes acknowledging ...


3

The Problem The point of your wiki is to take the information you gather now and make it available to your future self. The value of the information that you keep is determined, in part, by your ability to find it when you need it. One way to make information useful is by adding structure to it, and this is what you're trying to do by organizing your wiki. ...


1

In terms of neurobiology, its actually impossible to completely forget a language once its been learned to that level. Instead, more likely all the things which were learned are floating around disconnected and disjointed. In order to reorder them into a workable framework, you might try exposing yourself to the language again. Above posters have also ...



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