You Can Practically Steal These Simple Math Memory Tricks
If you've ever wanted to improve your ability to learn and memorize mathematical equations, formula, arithmetic, and numbers by 100% ... 200% ... 300% (or more) using simple skills you can learn in under an hour (or less), then this may be the most important book you will ever read.
How To Learn And Memorize Math With Proven Strategies
You're wasting time listening to the standard advice about learning math. You can't continue with "random acts of learning" as you study simple math, calculus and statistics formulas - at least not for long.
The truth is that learning math and remembering numbers can be incredibly simple. You just need to know how.
In How To Memorize Numbers, Equations And Simple Arithmetic, Anthony Metivier shows you everything you need to develop the right skills, the right mindset and the right dedicated memorization strategy for memorizing any number or equation. Plus you'll learn how to find the right tempo for studying math to match your background and personal interests.
The key to learning and memorizing math is to follow a model. You won't succeed without one. And your best bet is to supplement that math learning model with strong memory skills.Want to Eliminate the Pain and Frustration of Learning Math?
Most of the suffering caused by learning math comes from "cognitive overload."
There is a way to remove this frustration from your life forever. And ...... If There Is a Quick Fix - This Is It!
The information in this book will teach you:
©2014 Anthony Metivier (P)2014 Anthony Metivier
The book could have been 80% shorter without missing a single point. The same information is told over and over again and the topic is oversold to the point of it being ridiculous.
Furthermore, the narrator sounds like a computergenerated voice, with no variation or excitement. The guy sounds as exited as if he was reading the phonebook.
However, if you are patient enough to suffer thru it all, the main points of the book is valuable and can actually teach you how to remember better.
This is another one of those books about how to memorize abstract concepts using visualization techniques. It wasn't bad, and it was short.
Essentially, the author teaches you to visualize the rooms of your home and link things in your home to mathematical formulas.
There are several other mnemonic techniques and several good tips throughout the book. I particularly enjoyed a section at the end that includes an interview with someone who uses the techniques and the different ways in which he uses them for different types of information.
It's not bad, but there are better versions of this type of book out there, but then again, they aren't as short. The narration was good, and the format of the book flowed well. It's just not the sort of book that was revelatory for me, but if you haven't heard of these types of techniques, it would be a good, quick, and inexpensive primer.
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