What makes those experiences different and how does that end up relating to how you learn and to your academic work?

It’ll actually help to watch the video for Chapter Four first because I’ll talk about this, and there are two assigned readings for this paper. The readings are two short readings, Simple Ways to be Better at Remembering and A Simple Way to Better Remember Things: Draw a Picture, and for the third reading, it’s up to you whether you choose the short article or the long article, both are good, and both are designed to explain memory palaces and create methods for you to be able to remember just about anything from a random string of 25 or even 50 numbers and letters, to lists of items, to those seven equations that you need to do well on your next Finance Exam. The short version is An Ancient and Proven Way to Improve Memorization, Go Ahead and Try It! (it comes with a quiz at the end to see how well you can do). The optional long version (or just an added one if you’re interested) is called Secrets of a Mind Gamer. It outlines how people who compete in memory championships teach themselves to be able to recall just about everything. It ends up that anyone can do the same thing.
Discuss the methods you use to study and discuss which work best and why (as well as the types of material that is easier or harder for you to recall) and ways that the methods here can be applied to the classes you take. Be sure to put that in the context of other ways that you might prepare for exams and what you’ve found to be successful as well as what you know works for your peers. Also consider this within the context of short-term and long-term recall. Exams are unique memorization events because even though it helps to lengthen your approach before a test to expose yourself to material, it, generally, doesn’t need to be retained at that same level after the exam. Think about the things that you learned but quickly forgot, versus the things you learned in academics and continue to remember. Contrast that with experiences in your life. For example, if you learned another language then chances are that you can still speak it if you use it frequently (or even on occasion). And some things become ingrained and never, ever go away (learning how to ride a bicycle or drive a manual shift car, for example). On the other hand, there are things you learned how to do that you simply lost of time. What makes those experiences different and how does that end up relating to how you learn and to your academic work?
Keep in mind that while you can answer a question quickly, the key is instead to answer it well. It’s also important to do that in a professional voice, so while I do absolutely allow leeway in individual expression do keep in mind that this is still a professional paper. In terms of length expectations, here’s the description from the syllabus: These should be between one and a half and two full single-spaced pages (if possible try not to go over two and a half pages though). There will be four of these papers (one for each module). Essays and module assignments will be graded for both content and grammar.
Please answer each essay and put the answer for it into the corresponding assignment folder. You don’t need lots of header columns and titles. I know by going to your assignment both which assignment it is and who you are. As always, try to go beyond simply stating an answer, but also give supporting details and examples to demonstrate that you understand the concept and how it relates to marketing. Please proof your work before submitting. As with all written assignments these will go through plagiarism software so please be careful to use only your own work.

RECENT ASSIGMENTS