I have taken notes on your book however I still have questions

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I have taken notes on your book however I still have questions.

I have taken notes on your book however I still have questions | What should i do?

When occupied in some form of study or exploration, either informally or formally, you’ll presumably need to devour and take in a lot of details.

This runner describes how to take practical notes ingredient reading. Taking notes is a way to attract the published word and help you retain further information, especially if you summarize and paraphrase it.

There is an abundance of ways to take notes, both in the idiom of the utensil you use (biro and paper or computer, for illustration) and the style of letters. Some of these may be more efficacious, and some may be a matter of choice and particular preference.

This runner covers some of the principles involved to help you make the most suitable choice for you.

There are three-way to take notes while reading effectively:

  • At the end of each segment, write many pellet points that epitomize what you’ve read and make it particularly if you can — that is, apply it to commodities in your life. Also, note any unanswered questions. Put it over for a week when you’re with the book.
  • Pick up the book again and go through all your notes. Most of these will be scrap, but there will be lots you want to recollect. Write the good items on the book’s inside cover along with a runner number.
  • (Optional) Copy out the extracts by hand or take a picture of them to pop into Evernote. Label consequently.

I’ve asked how to take notes while reading a lot. Frequently what people are getting at is how can I more concentrate, retain, and use what I’m reading—and taking notes while reading can supercharge all of these effects if you do it right. Still, we’re not allowed to write in books when we read. So we no way really learn a system for taking notes that we can use as grown-ups.

The first step to taking notes is to figure out why you’re taking notes. If you’re studying for a test, your messages are going to look divergent relative to if you’re reading for enjoyment. The way you take notes turns-on on the reason you’re taking notes.

Learning a new commodity as a grown-up is a function of gobble information (what you read and how you read), the information you reserve, and your capability to put what you learned into practice ( feet patterns). For this, I use an easy three-step note-taking activity that scales up to 150 books a time.

Like nearly everything in life, there’s no magical answer that fits everyone. You’ll have to make a bit of trial and error and take what works for you.

Taking Notes While Reading

Step One.

When I pick up a book, I first construct the prolog, the table of contents, and the inside jacket. Frequently, I’ll look over the indicator too. It doesn’t take long and often saves me time, as many books don’t make it past this sludge. Perhaps it doesn’t contain the information I’m trying to gain. However, I’ll flip too many arbitrary runners to corroborate, If it seems crappy.

This sludge is a form of systematic skimming. It isn’t my term; Mortimer Adler, a joe who wrote the book on reading, came up with it. Adler says there are four situations of reading. I tend to blend inspectional reading and logical reading for utmost books.

This way, when I start scrutinizing a book, I have an idea of what it’s about, the main argument, and some of the language involved. I know where the author will take me and the broad strokes of how they will bring me along. That’s beneficial information.

While reading, I take notes. I circle words I need to look up. I start with points that I suppose are critical to the argument. I accentuate anything that strikes me as intriguing. I note like a madcap in the perimeters. I try to tease out hypotheticals, etc.

I’m trying to engage in discussion with the author. Perhaps it will answer my question on the coming runner or the forthcoming chapter. Maybe I’ll need to find one more book to answer them. Who understands? But I write them down.

At the end of each correspondence, I write many pellet points that epitomize what I’ve just read. When I am crisp, I write an abridgment of the entire book and do commodities many other people do. I let the book age.

I put the book in my office, and I won’t touch it for anywhere from many days to a week. It is imperative.

Step two.

When I pick the book up again, Ire-read every scratch, accentuate, and comment I’ve made ( assuming I can still read my jotting). Occasionally I can’t.

I’m not the same mortal I was the first time I read the book; two effects have changed (1) I’ve read the unbroken book, and (2) I’ve had a chance to sleep on what may have sounded earth-shattering at the time but now seems meh.

Still, I write a note in the first many runners of the book, in my own words, If a commodity still strikes my interest. Frequently this is a summary, but decreasingly it’s ways to apply the knowledge. I am indicating this to the runner number in the book.

Occasionally, depending on the book, I’ll produce a kind of internal summary of the book’s main arguments and gaps. Sometimes I’ across-link points with other readers.

Step 3 ( voluntary but largely effective).

Stay many days. Also, go through the book, copy extracts by hand, and put them into your depository or commonplace book. I use these notes to connect and arrange ideas as I read.

To prop recall, connect the ideas to the commodity you formerly had in your mind. Is it the durability of the concept?  Does it restore an idea? 

Is it the same idea in a different regiment? I add these interrelations to my notes and keep them in my mind. Frequently I turn out to be incorrect, but that’s the process.

Most of the time, you get to see the ideas on Farnam Street. You can see how I connect and consider thoughts, linking them across disciplines. I find writing about the ideas helps me develop my understanding.

Indeed if you don’t partake in your studies with millions of people, you can do the same thing with Evernote, which is searchable, easy to use, and accessible. Tête-à-tête, I don’t use technology as a cover for the non-technological approach mentioned above but instead as a compliment.

I rarely listen to books but if you’re harkening to a book, produce a new note for that book and type in notes as you’re harkening. I know many people that don’t take notes as they’re harkening because they hear in the auto on the way to work. They find that sitting down right when they get to work and codifying up notes alleviates recall, although the letters are less accurate.