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Cornell Note Taking - Steve Jobs Speech

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by

Graham McElroy

on 30 September 2012

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Transcript of Cornell Note Taking - Steve Jobs Speech

Active learning and effective note-making learning how to learn Groundhog Day: a film in which Bill Murray relives the same day over and over again Groundhog lesson: where a teacher teaches the same topic over and over again WHY? Students have failed to learn how to learn

:( Why do goldfish never get bored in their bowls? They can't remember Humans can remember things, but short-term memory only lasts 30 seconds. Memory is our ability to learn something, then store it, retain it, and recall it when needed Without a conscious effort, we will forget. Your memory is like a wheat field. Long term memory is made by creating synaptic pathways that connect neurons in the brain. Memory is a path of brain cells. We remember by re-treading that path. There are three simple steps to better remember things:

Active listening in the first place to create a path
Effective note taking to create beaten down pathway
Revisit past learning by rereading class notes, regularly (at least every two weeks) Passive vs. Active listening Learning first requires listening Active listening requires:

Silence: allow the other person to speak and be heard.
Concentration: use all your mind to hear and understand what the other person is really saying Active listening is made easier by adopting effective note making tactics Traditional note taking Passive note-taking Copying words off the board is passive and sometimes pointless. Usually basic notes can be found in the text or other class materials. Most people can copy text and think about something completely different at the same time. ACTIVE note-taking! So, it's better to engage your brain while you write. This is called... The Cornell note-taking method Use colour for emphasis!

For example
for a disadvantage or weakness
for an advantage or strength You can also use underlining, circling, squiggly lining, arrows, or anything else that works for you. Common abbreviations
Cf: compare
Eg: for example
Min: minimum
Max: maximum
Etc: and so forth SO... Creating long-term memories is a process. Step one: active listening and note making during lessons Step Two: additional notes and annotations after lessons Step Three: summary & consistent rereading of notes Standing homework (you have this all the time):
Add extra notes
Add colour, underlining, symbols, abbreviations, etc.
Create a summary
Reread last lessons notes before class
Reading all notes at least every two weeks. A groundhog lesson is where a teacher ….. Memory is our ability to...... store it retain it recall it when needed so how much do you remember? Long term memory is made by.... three simple steps to better remember things... retain it teaches the same lesson again and again learn something store it retain it recall it when needed Long term memory is made by creating synaptic pathways that connect neurons in the brain. Record: active listening and note making during lessons Reduce & Recite: additional notes and annotations after lessons Reflect & Review: summarise and consistent rereading of notes record review reduce reflect recite RECORD REDUCE & RECITE REFLECT & REVIEW & &
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