Cum să îţi personalizezi procesul de învăţare – Partea I [learning]

Acest articol este ceva mai tehnic aşa că te rog să îl citeşti de 2 ori, ca să fii sigur că ai înţeles cum poate fi personalizat pe situaţia ta.

Din punctul meu de vedere, ca să îţi personalizezi şi să îţi îmbunătăţeşti procesul de învăţare trebuie să fii atent la 3 dimensiuni.

  1. Sursele de învăţare – ce învăţăm şi de unde ne procurăm materialul.
  2. Metodele de învăţare – cum alegem să învăţăm, să reţinem şi să asimilăm informaţiile.
  3. Interacţiuni (oportunităţi de practică) – ocazii sau locuri unde avem posibilitatea de a câştiga experienţă practică şi/sau de a primi feedback.

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How to Find Your Purpose and Do What You Love

Why prestige is the enemy of passion, or how to master the balance of setting boundaries and making friends.

“Find something more important than you are,” philosopher Dan Dennett once said in discussing the secret of happiness, “and dedicate your life to it.” But how, exactly, do we find that? Surely, it isn’t by luck. I myself am a firm believer in the power of curiosity and choice as the engine of fulfillment, but precisely how you arrive at your true calling is an intricate and highly individual dance of discovery. Still, there are certain factors — certain choices — that make it easier. Gathered here are insights from seven thinkers who have contemplated the art-science of making your life’s calling a living.

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Isaac Asimov predicted the Internet of today 20 years ago

Innovation Procrastination

Do procrastinators make good innovators? At first glance, the procrastinator may not be well-suited to a structured innovation effort which requires consistent, dedicated efforts to develop a new process or technology to meet a market need. The procrastinator may engage in bursts of activity from time to time but then may also disengage to focus on other endeavors, while a competitor with a more structured approach to work would continue to follow a repeatable process, working through each failure to refine his or her innovation.

Conversely, the procrastinator may, in the course or delaying work to concentrate on another topic of interest, stumble across an insight that propels the innovation forward, leapfrogging ahead of the more step-by-step approach of another practitioner. In the article “How to Be a Better Procrastinator,” Stanford Professor John Perry offers support for the latter scenario, noting that procrastinators “are people who not only get a lot done but have a reputation for getting a lot done.” Perry presents several observations about procrastinators that resonate with those of us who spend a lot of time thinking about different approaches to innovation.

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Lead Like a Rebel, Innovate & Win!

Ubuntu – I am who I am, because of who we all are.

We are all only as strong as the weakest link.

Marco Tempest: The electric rise and fall of Nikola Tesla

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