Ensine Programação a você mesmo em 10 anos. Meditations: The Inner Science. If you want to live a more fulfilled life, first you will want to know your potential, who you really are.
Meditation is the route to that knowing. It is the methodology of the science of awareness. The beauty of the inner science is that it enables whoever wants to explore and to experiment within, to do so alone. This eliminates dependence on an outer authority, the need to be affiliated with any organization and the obligation to accept a certain ideology. Once you understand the steps, you walk the walk in your own, individual way. Many meditative techniques require one to sit still and silent. Osho Active Meditations have been scientifically designed by Osho over a period of time to enable us to consciously express and experience repressed feelings and emotions, and learn the knack of watching our habitual patterns in a new way.
But what is meditation exactly? Lesson 1: Home Row, Left Hand - Peter's Online Typing Course. Welcome to Lesson 1!
First, a little orientation: at the top of every lesson you'll see a diagram of the keyboard that highlights in yellow the keys you will be working on. In subsequent lessons the keys you have already learned will be coloured green. It is vital that you will have mastered those keys before moving onto a new lesson. Mastery, for purposes of this course means that you can confidently and consistently type a lesson exercise in under 60 seconds with NO errors. With that out of the way, here we go! The home row is a key concept in typing (sorry for the pun!). If you have a relatively recent keyboard, it more than likey has some sort of bump you can feel on the F and J keys, where your index fingers go. Place your fingers gently on their respective keys now, light enough so that you are not actually pressing them!
The space bar is pressed with either thumb. Below is your first interactive exercise based on the four left-hand home keys: ASDF. The 3 A.M. Experiment Part 2: From Experiment to Lifestyle. “You’ve been waking up at what at time the past few weeks?”
“Three.” “Three?” “Yes, Three.” “Well, I usually go to bed at around three every night so I guess I’ll give you a call before I go to sleep to tell you good night.” That is how many of my conversations have been going in the past few weeks when I revealed to someone about my 3 a.m. experiment. In How to Wake Up Early Without Hating It: My 3 a.m.
I recommend waking up at 3 for those who have a flexible work schedule, entrepreneurs, writers and others who have the ability to control their own time. One of the rules that I established for myself was that I would not be taking in any caffeine during my experiment. I also allowed myself a 15 minute powernap in the afternoon if I felt tired. Monday & Tuesday A friend and I have been working out in the mornings together for the past few weeks. I felt really good after my prayer and meditation session on Tuesday. This is the one part of the experiment that I can’t really explain.