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If you want to learn business and management, pick a small project you would like to offer, such as a new tool for people in business. Then learn how to plan, develop and market this single product. The successes and failures will both teach you. What you learn can be scaled up to larger businesses.


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Try SuperMemo! The premise behind it is that there is an optimal period of time to wait before refreshing your memory on a topic for best long term retention, and there is individual variation on this. The Supermemo app learns what your curve is over time, and tells you when to resurface topics/words/notes. Crazy at it sounds, a lot of people swear by ...


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The first step is; don't depend on any external things! Some may take me wrong and yes, in some parts I'm. But just think; did you try to memorize your favorite songs or music or movie parts or a short lecture from your favorite professor? I don't think so. When you like a thing most, you tend to put your whole concentration there and your subconscious mind ...


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Spaced repetition + peripheral brain + lots of practice. This guide that I co-authored, which is made for medical students, but is super applicable to learning in other domains, breaks this down. Learning Medicine: An Evidence-Based Guide


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I hear you ;) A few tips from an ex-learning-idiot: Mind maps - regardless of the type of information. Reading words and extensive notes takes too much time. The same thing goes with TAKING these notes. Revising from mind maps is much much quicker. As many drawings and colours as possible, as few words as possible. Mnemonics - ridiculous associations, ...



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