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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 2010's 1950's 1960's 1970's 1980's 1990's 2000's 1940's Bing Crosby Chuck Berry Johny B. Goode Nirvana Smells like teen spirit Hey Jude The Beatles Hotel California Michael Jackson Billie Jean California Gurls Katy Perry Outkast Hey Ya The Eagles White Christmas *resources Interleaving: In Ten Easy Steps double click to changethis text! Drag a cornerto scale proportionally. double click to changethis text! Drag a cornerto scale proportionally. The best way to learn is to practice switching back and forth between problems or situations that require different techniques or strategies 1 Mastering a new subject means learning not only basic Chunks of Information, but also learning to select and use different Chunks 2 Once you have the basic idea of a technique down, start to interleave your practice with problems of different types, approaches, concepts or procedures. 3 4 Get your brain accustomed to knowing WHEN to use a particular concept, as opposed to just knowing 'how' to approach aproblem-solving technique 5 6 7 8 9 10 Interleave your learning, by skippingaround through different problemsin different chapters and materials, which may seem difficult, but willhelp you to learn more deeply Interleaving is extraordinarily important. Practice and repetitionbuild solid neural pathways todraw on, but Interleaving starts to build flexibility and creativity Interleaving is where you departfrom the world of practice and repetition, and begin thinking more independently Interleaving between several disciplines helps you make interesting new connections between chunks in different fields further develops creativity Developing ideas in several fieldshelps to bring very new ideas from one field to another. This maylead to knowldge that isn't as deep as for a person specializing in one discipline. Interleaving is benefical, becauseif you develop expertise in onlyone discipline, you may know itdeeply, but your thinking may beentrenched in familiar ways ofthinking - unable to handle new ideas Oakley, B. Overlearning, Choking, Einstellung, and Interleaving" (Coursera Lecture: Learning About Learning, San Diego, CA, January 24, 2015).
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