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20 Websites (Also) Specifically Designed for College Students

20 Websites (Also) Specifically Designed for College Students
We've scoured the Internet to find some of the best websites for college students. Here are 20 more that focus on college life and academic productivity. General Advice 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Lifehacks 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Straight-Out Blogs 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. Just for Fun 16. 17. 18. 19. 20.

How to Memorize Verbatim Text If you are visiting from StumbleUpon and like this article and tool, please consider giving it a thumbs up. Thanks! Memorizing does not have to be as hard as most people make it. The problem is that most people only know how to memorize by reading the same thing over and over again. You have to learn to memorize. In this post we are going to look at how the brain remembers and then show how to use that knowledge to come up with a method for memorizing verbatim text. In this article we are going to focus on a technique that will let you easily: Memorize a speechMemorize the BibleMemorize linesMemorize Scripture At the end of this article is a Javascript tool that makes it easy to implement this method. Synapses and Neurons and How to Memorize In the simplified model of the brain in this discussion, we’ll be looking at neurons and synapses. When you remember something neurons fire signals down particular synapse pathways to other neurons which in turn fire signals to other neurons.

The Ultimate Student Resource List It’s back to school time, yet again. In the spirit of the season, I decided to gather together the best tools, websites, and advice I know of to help make you a more effective and relaxed student this semester. Since I know you’re broke, it’s all free! 10 Free Applications Every Student Needs Unless you have money coming out of your ears, you probably won’t want to shell out the cash you’ll need to get Office, Photoshop, Dreamweaver, EndNote, and so on — even with your student discount. OpenOffice.org: A top-quality, full-featured office productivity suite — word processor, spreadsheet, presentation software, graphics editor, database, the works! 11 Online Tools Students Should Check Out Or 20, depending on how you count. Email: GmailRegister for a solid, plain-jane email address from Gmail, something like FirstnameLastname@gmail.com. 15 Websites for Students (Aside from Lifehack) 30 Pieces of Advice for Students from Lifehack.org 7 Online Research Resources

College Info Geek | College Tips, Hacks, and Tricks 6 free apps to get you through university Hands up if you have a smartphone or tablet? We thought you might. Over the last couple of years, they’ve become as intrinsic a part of university life as the compulsory end-of-term all-nighter, or the perennial pile of washing-up in the sink. But did you know that there are apps out there which are guaranteed to enhance your experience at university? And aren’t you lucky? 1. As well as having an amusingly risqué name, Qwiki is a fantastic addition to any student’s repertoire. It’s great for a basic overview of anything you may need to know information quickly about, condensed into one easily-accessible chunk – quick check on the plot of ‘Bleak House’ because you couldn’t be bothered to read all 800-odd pages? 2. 250000+ Recipes and Grocery List: BigOven BigOven gives you the answer to that age-old question which has plagued students for decades: what can I whip up with my leftover beef, cheddar cheese and eggs? 3. 4. Students always go to university with good intentions. 5. Fear not! 6.

Study Hacks On Sam Harris and Stephen Fry’s Meditation Debate February 19th, 2019 · 44 comments A few weeks ago, on his podcast, Sam Harris interviewed the actor and comedian Stephen Fry. Early in the episode, the conversation took a long detour into the topic of mindfulness meditation. Harris, of course, is a longtime proponent of this practice. He discusses it at length in his book, Waking Up, and now offers an app to help new adherents train the skill (I’ve heard it’s good). What sparked the diversion in the first place is when, early in the conversation, Fry expressed skepticism about meditation. Harris’s response was to compare meditation to reading. Fry, who is currently using and enjoying Harris’s meditation app, conceded, and the discussion shifted toward a new direction. I wonder, however, whether Fry should have persisted. Read more » Minimalism Grows… February 8th, 2019 · 31 comments Before I do, two quick notes: On to the publicity updates: The Beginning of a Digital Revolution? Myth Confirmed

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