4 Answers

  1. In general, this is the case. A number of studies have been conducted on the most effective learning strategies. The most effective and inefficient teaching methods were identified. First, about the inefficient ones.

    This means re-reading the text many times, taking notes, highlighting key sentences with a marker. Based on many experiments, it was found that these methods are both the most popular and terribly inefficient. Taking notes can bring some benefits if you know how to do it correctly. Most school and college students don't know.

    Further, active recall (active reproduction) was recognized as the most effective training method. This is when you reproduce information from your head. For example, you need to learn a specific chapter from a history course. You read the text, then close the textbook, and try to write down key points on paper(dates, events, etc.). By acting in this way, the neural connections in your brain are strengthened, and with each subsequent reproduction, it becomes easier for you to reproduce information. This method is not only very efficient, but also very time-saving. The next example is that you need to pass the math perfectly. Instead of spending all day cramming a textbook, learning formulas, etc., you start solving exercises or exam tickets. The more you solve them, the better you learn the topic.�

    From personal experience, I can say that all of the above works 100%. When I was studying in England, I prepared for my maths and physics exams in this way. In 3 weeks, I raised my level from the average class to the best in the class. I solved a lot of exercises and exam papers (past papers) every day for 8-10 hours.

    As for the humanities, I can recommend flash cards. Take a piece of paper. Write a question on one side and an answer on the other. And so for each question that you need to know the answer to. I don't think I need to explain what to do next.�

    Now I'll share a secret – intensity plays a huge role. It is better to study 7 days of 10 hours than 7 weeks of 10 hours. The main thing to do regularly and a lot. That's the whole secret :).

  2. Personally, I pass best those subjects that I study at least a few days (if we are talking about tickets). But it's not about memorizing the text (it doesn't help me, I don't remember texts and generally think only in images, which indicates that abstract-logical thinking is not formed, but not the point)… So, this method helps me: I read the ticket and try to build the text from myself, as if I'm telling the teacher or someone else, constructing my position on the issue. If you don't think anything about the information, it won't stay in your brain for long, because the memory function of forgetting works perfectly.

    The main problem with oral exams is that when you sit down with a ticket to prepare for an answer in front of a blank white sheet, you usually don't have a ready – made text in your head and you have to come up with it along the way so that you can answer it with confidence. And that's the problem. Therefore, it is necessary to rehearse in advance in which phrases you will convey thoughts on certain issues.

  3. I've never understood what it means to learn tickets? Well, what for? In my opinion, it is easier to teach a subject, and if you have already given questions, and we did not have such a thing at the university that the teacher would necessarily give questions, maximum topics. then it's worth running through the subject of whether you know or not. If you don't know, then you bring up the topic, and everything related to it, and learning the answer to the question, only to the question, is a chance to burn on an additional question.

  4. Everyone has their own ways, depending on individual inclinations.

    Personally, 2-3 days before the exam (even before the state exam), I take a list of questions, if there are notes, if not – textbooks on the subject (even in electronic form) and write (or copy/paste) a detailed answer in 1 A4 sheet for each ticket.

    Then I manually take notes 2-3 times, bringing the answer somewhere up to half or a third of the page.

    After that, I can simply answer the teacher from memory, without taking notes.

    Because of this, there were also funny cases when a strict matanalysis teacher who gave a +1 ticket for not attending lectures simply ran his finger over the list of questions, and I answered each one in detail. He had no choice but to give me an “Excellent”with a gloomy look.

    Also on” Excellent ” and passed the GOS.

    From the shortcomings (again, depending on individual inclinations) – I noticed that I forget EVERYTHING immediately after exams 🙂

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