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READ BOOK ONCE, REMEMBER FOREVER

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READ BOOK ONCE, REMEMBER FOREVER

Postby RAVIGARU » Sun Oct 14, 2012 1:20 pm

HOW TO REMEMBER ADVANTAGES AND DISADVANTAGES OF DIFFERENT SUBJECTS IN MATERIALS SCIENCE

Example of the Chain Method
How to memorise lists
Here is a little portion of the list in Derren Brown's book and how he thinks about visualisation.

The list:

telephone
sausage
monkey
button
book

So the approach is to connect the first two words telephone and sausage to each other. Make the association vivid and unusual, and it helps if the picture in your mind's eye elicits some sort of emotional response, such as amusement or disgust.

Telephone/Sausage: think of trying to dial an old-fashioned telephone using a sausage, a flaccid, cold, uncooked sausage. It feels revolting, and is entirely impractical.

Sausage/Monkey: think of footage from a wildlife documentary about a monkey cooking sausages on a barbecue. Perhaps next to him he has a selection of dips.

Monkey/Button: you have a helper monkey, so you don't have to waste your precious time buttoning up your shirts - you just stand there and admire the monkey cleverly fastening the buttons for you.

Button/Book: a book all about buttons, and in order to open it, you have to unfasten a whole row of big colorful buttons - a very irritating and impractical marketing gimmick.

So you get the idea. Try really thinking about the connections and forming a vivid picture in your mind - you'll find it easy to recall the list, either forwards or backwards.

Extend the list to twenty items, and make the most ludicrous connections between each pair, and you'll find that you can easily memorise them in a very short time!
RAVIGARU
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