Talk:How to Use Your Mind

From Wikisource
Jump to: navigation, search

This page was originally at b:How to use your mind. Here is the edit history. Mattrix 11:17, 1 Feb 2005 (UTC)

(cur) (last)  02:32, 31 Jan 2005 69.47.185.144
(cur) (last)  12:48, 30 Jan 2005 68.255.68.165
(cur) (last)  12:27, 30 Jan 2005 Gentgeen ({{vfd}})
(cur) (last)  07:17, 30 Jan 2005 Cyberman (:))
(cur) (last)  11:36, 29 Jan 2005 Kayfelix (→HOW TO USE YOUR MIND)
(cur) (last)  11:33, 29 Jan 2005 Kayfelix (How To Use Your Mind)

I removed the index because I couldn't see how it could be useful on here: Mattrix 11:46, 1 Feb 2005 (UTC)

Bibliographies Bodily activities, in recognition; distractions in attention Brain, description of; elementary cells; tissue, properties of; tracts; areas

Charlemagne Clarification of ideas, through definition and classification; through expression Classification of ideas Class room College, difficulties; demands of Constructive study Cramming

Day dreaming Decision, in reasoning Definition Distractions, in attention; in sleep Dreams Drinking

Ennui Ethical, consequences, of habit; of expression Examinations, importance; purposes of; preparation for Exercise Expression; neural basis

Fasting Fatigue Feelings, pleasurable; unpleasant Fletcher, Horace Food

Geometry

Golf

Graphic methods; in measuring learning

Habit, defined; maxims for forming; advantages of; disadvantages of; in reasoning; of resisting fatigue

Ideas in reasoning how to clarify in fatigue stimulus of

Idea-motor action law of

Image defined kinds of

Imagination made of images works of sources how to develop visual, auditory, etc.

Impression guard avenues of clearness essential through various senses vs. expression

Indenture

Intention in memorizing

Insomnia see Sleeplessness

Inspiration

Interest defined sources development of laws of

Judgment

Kinaesthetic impressions

Lecture method notes

Logical associations in memorizing in reasoning

Mediaeval history

Memory importance in study stages of "unconscious" "whole" vs. "part" works according to law "rote" vs. "logical" intention

Mental second wind see second wind

Nervous current energy system in expression

Neurone

Note-taking lecture laboratory reading full vs. scanty form of notebook a habit

Obscurity in meaning

Outlines

Overlearning

Parker, Francis W.

Philology

Plateau remedies for

Pleasure in interest

Practice of recall curve of

Problem solving

Psalm of life

Public speaking overcoming embarrassment

_Rathausmarkt_

Read how to

Reason contrasted with rote learning as problem solving stages purposive thinking requirements for and habit

Recall

Recognition

Repetition, distribution of

Retention

Review, from notes

Romeo and Juliet

Schedule, daily

Second wind, physical mental sources of

Sensation, as impression bodily external in fatigue

Sleep

Sleeplessness

Stream of thought

Suggestion

Synapse

Theme writing

"Unconscious" learning see memory

Will

Writing a form of expression