- When you receive an assignment, break it into small tasks. For every small piece, guess how long you think it will take (be generous, most things take longer than we imagine.) Then assign a degree of trouble - you can create your own level or simply use 1 to be easy, 2 for medium, and 3 for hard
- If you have a big exam to study for, break it into bite-size pieces. If your notice span is 15–20 minutes, use that as you’re direct. List each step and the probable time next to it as well as the degree of hard.
- Each evening, look at what needs to get done. Each task should have an estimated time assigned to its well as a degree of complexity. Update the list for new tasks and adjust estimated time and degree of trouble, as needed.
- Take out your calendar and be sure to schedule. Fill in classes and other ‘fixed’ variables. After that, look at your list of tasks and choose which need to get done at once. By prioritizing your to-do list every day, nothing will fall through be forgotten.
- The Pomodoro method suggests 25 minutes of concentration followed by 5 minutes of relaxation. You can use this as a point or adjust the 25 to 20 minutes if that is your best working time.
- Scheduling a specific time to study and get work done. Making appointments in your calendar to get your tasks done will enable you to get your learning and tasks done better. You will also find that scheduling out your time makes you realize that when you work well, there is plenty of time to do things you enjoys (dinner with friends, train, movies, etc.) It may not be as much time as you would like (especially during finals) but you will spend less time learning and find that the time you spend is more effective. @ cheap essay writing service
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Posted 06 February 2019 - 04:34 AM
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