Tag Archives: tony buzan

Técnica para COMPRIMIR espacio cerebral, útil para MEMORIZAR en Interpretación!

11 Dic
Tony Buzan is the world’s foremost expert on thinking visually, and a leading lecturer on the brain and learning. Tony has lectured to diverse audiences, ranging from large corporations, to universities, to governments. Tony invented Mind Maps in the 1970s, and has been instructing millions in this technique ever since. The Mind Map is a visual representation of the thought process, and became instantly popular as a creative, innovative and efficient alternative to linear notation. The Mind Map is an adaptable tool for just about anything: planning, organising, creating, presenting, problem solving, communicating and many more!

Según Tony Buzan, la creación de mapas mentales nos ayuda a comprimir espacio en la memoria, liberándola y permitiéndo almacenar información adicional. Ayer me descargué un programa para desarrollar los mapas mentales, se llama FreeMind, es gratis y es compatible con la mayoría de sistemas operativos ya que está escrito en Java; compatible con MS Windows, Mac Os X, Linux, etc.

Os recuerdo que los mapas mentales son imprescindibles para la toma de notas, recordar información, resolver problemas, hacer planes, o incluso para hacer presentaciones.


Memorización, could you recall these 20 objects in a row?

8 Ene

Here are the twenty items you will be able to remember.

carpet, paper, bottle, bed, fish, chair, window, telephone, cigarette, nail, typewriter, shoe, microphone, pen, television, plate, doughnut, car, coffee pot, brick.

Can you recall the twenty items in order now?

The link method of memory is based on the combination of mental images. The images must be as ridiculous as possible. Let’s learn by doing. I shall explain no more about the method rather let’s try it out by creating twenty ridiculous images for these items.

The first thing you have to do is get a picture of the first item, “carpet”, in your mind. Don’t see the word carpet but see a carpet, any carpet, perhaps own from your home. In order to remember the objects we are going to associate them with things you already know. Here the other items.

To remember the second item, “paper”, you must associate or link it with paper. The association must be as ridiculous as possible. For example you might picture a carpet in your home made out of paper. See yourself walking on it and hear the paper crinkle underfoot. Alternatively you could picture yourself writing on a piece of carpet. Either of these will do. A piece of paper lying on a carpet, though, is not ridiculous enough and you will not remember it.

You must see this ridiculous picture in you mind. Close your eyes for a fraction of a second, as soon as you have seen the picture you can move on. Do not see the words.

So now the thing you already know or remember is “paper”, the next step then is to link paper to the next item, “bottle”. You can stop thinking about carpet entirely know. Make an entirely new ridiculous link between bottle and paper. You might see yourself reading an enormous bottle or writing on a gigantic bottle instead of paper. You could see a bottle pouring paper not liquid. Pick whichever seems most ridiculous to you and see it in your mind’s eye.

You must see the picture. Don’t think long about which picture, the first idea is usually the best one.

We have linked carpet to paper, and then paper to bottle. We now come to the next item, which is “bed”. Make a ridiculous association between bottle and bed. A bottle lying on bed would be too logical. So picture yourself yourself sleeping in a large bottle instead of a bed, or perhaps taking a drink from a bed instead of a bottle. See either of these pictures and then stop thinking of it.

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Source: http://interpreters.free.fr/