/PRNewswire/ -- From Facebook newsfeeds and text messages to frat parties and other extracurriculars, the number of study distractions today is unlimited, so how do college students focus on their studies to enhance their performance in class?
Kun nainen tai mies huomaa haluavansa lapsen, se on täysin luonnollista. Mutta kun lapsi syntyy ja toinen vanhempi viettää kaiket päivät yksin lapsen kanssa, se on täysin luonnotonta, kirjoittaa Jani Kaaro.
"You’re plugged in. You’re wired up. You have a Twitter feed loading in one tab of your browser while you sync your Evernote to your iPad and get Dropbox files onto your smartphone. If you’re a multitasking fiend, you probably feel as though you have very little time to spend on most important things. You may even feel like there simply aren’t enough hours in the day.
What’s a connected educator to do? Just continue to whittle down the hours and go to bed exhausted with that haunting feeling that you still have a lot more to do as soon as you wake up?
I can’t guarantee this visual guide to time management you see below will fix all these issues. But it’ll help."
Kasvatuspsykologian professori Kirsti Lonka ei ihmettele, jos mobiililaitteiden kanssa kasvaneet lapset ja nuoret eivät viihdy koulussa.. (Professori: Koulujen #kännykkä- ja #tabletti'kiellot kumottava.
I notice several students listening to music while busy at work. I have no good reason to ask that they remove their headphones and turn off their devices. As I walk around the room, I admire the elegant, concise prose each produces.
I ask one student why music helps her concentrate. "It soothes me and makes me less stressed," she says. "Plus, Ed Sheeran is just awesome."
As a college student, I spent countless hours studying in a dark corner of the Brandeis University Library. Often, I would lose track of time and wonder about seeing the sun again. Once, my mother called to ask why I hadn't yet returned home for Thanksgiving. I had forgotten about the holiday, focused on getting a jump-start on a major history paper while listening to Bruce Springsteen's "Thunder Road" on repeat.
Placing aside the issue of my self-induced exile, for me as well, music offered not only comfort but also increased focus -- or so I thought, at least until coming across the work of Dr. Nick Perham, a lecturer in the School of Health Sciences at the University of Wales Institute, Cardiff.
Kasvatuspsykologian professori Kirsti Lonka esitteli 12.11. tulevaisuuden oppimisympäristöä YES Metropoli-hankkeen tilaisuudessa Helsingin yliopiston Minerva-torilla. Isolle Flinga-taululle heiteltiin ideoita iPadeista ja niitä ...
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