2 Answers

  1. This is an interesting question. Probably there are some techniques, but I remembered one very interesting fact. There was a well-known ornithologist (I don't remember his name) and he went to study the number of some birds on some islands (the place doesn't matter). He needed to somehow count how many birds were in the tree. To do this, they beat on the trunk of a tree, the flock took off and the scientist could calculate with sufficient accuracy how many birds took off in fractions of seconds. How did he train?) His technique was brilliant. He picked up a handful of black seeds and threw them on the table, trying to count them for a while. Time after time, the result improved and after a while he achieved great success!

  2. I don't know if this method is suitable for everyone, but I started training my photographic memory using rooms in the house, and I did it this way: first I went into the room, stood for a minute or two, remembered what was in it (with details like the color of a table lamp, etc.), went out and wrote it down on a piece of paper (if you can draw, Then I went in, compared and gave myself a rating. Now I switched to pictures (because the rooms in the house are over, haha), then I plan to try with the text.

Leave a Reply