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Episode 8 of 10

Most Effective Way to Improve Memory to Memorize Anything | Motivational Speeches

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Motivational Speeches
Duration: 11:32
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Motivational Speeches is very important for students. As a student, you have a lot of information to understand and memorize for your tests. If you have a powerful photographic memory, your job is much easier. But if you’re
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Motivational Speeches is very important for students. As a student, you have a lot of information to understand and memorize for your tests. If you have a powerful photographic memory, your job is much easier. But if you’re one of us mere mortals, then you face two issues: first, you don’t remember everything you should, and second, it takes too much time to memorize! What if I told you you could have your cake and eat it too? Here’s how you can boost your memory, memorize more facts, and spend less time doing it. Dr Jubbal, MedSchoolInsiders.com. Now there are different types of memory, such as procedural memory, like knowing how to swing a golf club, and declarative memory, like being able to recite and draw the cervical plexus for your anatomy exam.

We care about semantic memory which is related motivational speech, which is a type of declarative memory, which is what’s going to help you get an A on your chemistry final and a 525on the MCAT. From examining neural networks in sea snails to caring for amnesic patients with localized lesions, neuroscientists have learned a great deal as to how human memory works and how to squeeze the most utility out of our hippocampi. The hippocampi are the centres in our brain that store long term memory. Looking back over a century ago, we can thank the psychologist Herman Ebbinghaus for studying his own memory and generating what is now known as the Forgetting Curve.

In its simplest terms, the Forgetting Curvedemonstrates that after forming a memory, we gradually forget more and more of it as time elapses. Retrieving memories is a separate process from storing them, and this too is imperfect. That’s why eye witness reports are notoriously unreliable. We know from neuroscience fundamentals that repetition potentiates neural connections and allows us to remember information more effectively. The problem is that we have far too much information to learn - we can’t repeat every fact we need to know on a daily basis. Enter the Spacing Effect. By repeated exposures to a piece of information at increasing intervals between each repetition, we can optimize memorization and retain the most information in the least amount of time. The key here is that you must recall the information, and not simply recognize it.

Recall refers to being given a cue and retrieving the relevant information on your own. Motivational Speech Recognition refers to seeing a piece of information and finding it familiar, thinking “oh yeah I know that.” For memory purposes, recall is far superior to recognition. This correlates to the testing effect, whereby being tested and having to recall a piece of information strengthens the memory encoding process. The Spacing Effect is most powerful when the timing is just right. If too little time elapses between repetitions, the information is not reinforced as strongly. If too much time passes, you forget and are unable to recall the desired information. Medical students are tasked with earning insane amounts of information in a very short time frame. Through necessity, many have turned to less common study tools to aid them in overcoming this seemingly insurmountable feat of knowledge.

While far from perfect, Anki is the best option we have right now. I have no affiliation with Anki, but I used it heavily as a medical student and ascribe much of my own success in using it properly. It’s cross-platform and syncs across all your devices, which is important for reasons I will get to shortly. Inevitably, many students ask me whether or not they should create their own cards or if using a pre-made deck is ok.

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