Thursday, February 20, 2020
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How to Learn Fast? Get From 50% to 99%

Do want to get a 99% result till your final examination so well today I am going to show you the best methods by which you can achieve 99% result even only 2 months are left for your Exams.

Give Maximum time:

If you are giving only 2 hours a day for any of subject you should jump on and give it 3 hours. because the more attentive time you give to your subjects the stronger you would become on that selective subject.

Practice More:

It Is Not Possible To Get 99% Marks just by reading the book. You Have to Practice more and more by writing. Any subject like Maths, Physics or any of it. I should write it Every Day. What To Write? Every Important long theorem etc each and everything it all should be gone through your hands

Ask Questions:

I know that this will not make sense but asking a question is one of the main advantages of securing marks. because the more questions you ask after every question you will always remember that I ask that question so that it would be an advantage for you in the examination hall you will remember that I asked question and that is the right answer.

Lets see some 10 rules to learn every thing faster…..

“Because Experience is the hard teacher that gives the test before the study guide, the student learns fastest by learning from the GENIUSES who’ve already taken her course,” whispered the wind thru the trees. …

1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9



For almost a century now, people have marveled at Einstein’s intellectual feats. In fact, if not in name, if you look up the word genius, notice that listed among its synonyms is one rather “peculiar” addition.

Think about that for a second. …

Listed along with the usual suspects—brilliance, mastermind, etc—all of which are abstract nouns, there is the last name of an actual flesh and blood person.

Think about it. …

To put it plainly, so far as intelligence goes, Einstein was the Paul Bunyan of intellects.

Ahhh, but just as even the luminous Moon has a dark side, the same holds for genius. After all, saints are born from the womb of sinners.

Comedians learn to tell jokes from sorrow.

When one foot steps forward, the other foot trails behind.

The yin puked out the yang.

In other words, the law of compensation, which is universal, not man-made, decrees that every asset must be pregnant with its own liability. For this reason, the world found itself stunned when Einstein divorced his wife and then—chew on this—married his own cousin, Elsa.

Yet while the world cast judgements from the outside looking in, Einstein simply closed the blinds. And behind the scenes, as Einstein’s biographer noted, Elsa had become the de facto mother to genius personified.

In the classic biography Einstein, Isaacson writes:

Einstein was as pleased to be looked after as Elsa was to look after him. She told him WHEN to eat and WHERE to go. She PACKED his suitcases and DOLED out his pocket money. In public, she was PROTECTIVE of the man she called “the Professor.” That allowed him to spend hours in a rather dreamy state, focusing more on the cosmos than on the world around him.

Isaacson even notes that Einstein and Elsa didn’t have much of an “intimate” relationship. Now, if that doesn’t sound like a mother/son relationship, I don’t know what does!

Of course, if every picture tells a story, then every story paints a picture. Hence had I refrained from adding more “layers” to this word-picture, the painting would be a shoddy one indeed!

To put it simply: one doesn’t reach the heights of genius à la an Einstein apart from embracing monomania. For this reason, Elsa justified their peculiar relationship on the grounds that she “recognized the need for keeping all disturbing elements away from him,” a relative noted.

After all, what play is to the child, work is to the genius. Both rely heavily on isolationimagination and purity of heart.

Einstein best summed up this first commandment:


The philosophers of the world have already said everything really important that needs to be said! After all, there is nothing new either under or over the sun. For this reason, Emerson once griped that “all my best thoughts were stolen by the ancients.”

Long before Darwin unveiled the theory of evolution by natural selection, Empedocles had already laid the groundwork.

Over a century before Copernicus almost got burned at the stake for his blasphemous sun-centered model, Aristarchus of Samos had already unveiled heliocentrism.

Even Einstein’s revolution in physics, such as the overthrow of the Newtonian notion of absolute space and time, had long before been articulated by the likes of Immanuel Kant.

In short, the second rule decrees: whenever you find something difficult to understand, it simply means you’ve yet to connect the new with the letter “k,” i.e., the linking of the new with what someone already knew.

“There is a single thread,” said Confucius, “running through all my doctrines.” And the world’s doctrines too, for that matter.

In short, enhance your g factor (general intelligence) by using the following hacks:

  • Get ahold of a quality reference book, such as The New York Times Guide to Essential Knowledge. Though its roughly a thousand pages, if you read just three pages a day, in a year’s time you’ll have metabolized all its vitamins for thought. And, in so doing, you’ll in effect have secured a firm knowledge base. After all, you can’t possibly hope to connect the new to the knew apart from having secured a reference point.
  • Secure a basic knowledge of philosophy. Keep in mind that science started out as natural philosophy and the first mathematician was also the first philosopher. Heck, even when the student is awarded a PhD, the acronym stands for “Doctor of Philosophy.” In other words, philosophy is the most general discipline of all. Here’s an excellent primer to get ya started:…

Einstein put it best:


On a sunny day, if you were to dangle a magnifying glass over an ant for a second or two, only to move the glass to some other object the next moment, you’d squander the magnifying power.

Ahhh, but if you were to hold steadily that magnifying glass over the ant—allowing the light beam to concentrate on one point—let’s just say in less than a minute you’ll have barbecued ant for a snack!

And it is this rarefied capacity to focus with extreme intensity that ramps up learning from normal speeds to that of genius-level—pedal to the metal learning.


The fourth commandment supplements the third.

Because the brain is nothing but a muscle, that 3 pound organ of ours, which consumes 20 percent of all the body’s energy, must be exercised if in fact your aim is to accelerate learning. After all, the sole function of the body is to carry the brain around.

Whether it be mindfulnesssingle-pointed meditation or merely following the flow of one’s breath, any exercise that strengthens the ability to focus will suffice. Besides, meditation is a form of asceticism (Greek: áskesis, “exercise, training”).

In short, so far as accelerated learning goes, meditation is to that dreaded Monkey Mind—aka the enemy of the state of mind optimal for accelerated learning—what running is to body fat.

How can anyone expect to learn when that monkey is swinging from vine to vine . . . thought to thought?


The fifth commandment supplements the fourth.

Mens sana in corpore sano . . . this old Latin phrase simply means “a healthy mind in a healthy body.

If the sole function of the body is to carry the brain around, well, the brain can be likened to the piano from which the mental music is emitted. If, say, a Mozart were to sit down at the instrument, you might just get a sublime sonata. Yet let a chimp exchange places with the maestro, and the mindless pounding of the keyboard results in racket.

In other words, just as the piano to an amateur looks like a big ol’ box of wood, the out of shape body appears similarly when tasked to learn at an accelerated rate.

Exercise literally increases oxygen and blood flow to the brain. The result is a marked improvement of the learned “currency” dumped into one’s memory bank. In short, because laziness is to prosperity what salt is to snail—mens sana in corpore sano.


The sixth command supplements the fifth.

Though the dreamer stands on one side and the dream on the other, there’s always the option to crossover on the bridge called WORK.

“Opportunity is missed by most people,” noted Edison, “because it is dressed in overalls and looks like work.”

To put it simply, because E = mc2, i.e., energy equals mass, light, and everything observable, if your aim is to accelerate learning, the burning of bodily fuel equally has to be accelerated.

Ever noticed those NASCAR drivers routinely pull over for pitstops to refuel?

From aardvark to zucchini, everything in the world runs on energy. And given the Work-Energy theorem in physics (W = △ K E) simply defines energy as “the ability to do work,” it follows that every such attempt to accelerate learning amounts to treating your body as would Dale Earnhardt the stock-car.


The seventh commandment supplements the sixth.

In this glorious Information Age of ours, even a dumb person can operate a smartphone. All jokes aside, we have the good fortune of living in an unprecedented age.

Maybe most beneficial of all is supplementation.

Just as athletes run at speeds and jump at heights that even make basketball legends such as Michael Jordan—yes, the GOAT himself—complain, “If I had all these supplements and stuff, man, I’d average 50 points a game,” it’s apparent we’re all sitting on an untapped goldmine.

Indeed, what holds in the athletic realm holds true for the brain.

Feeling a bit down today?

No problemo!

Take some L-Tyrosine or L-DOPA. Both supplements literally increase dopamine concentration.

Feeling a bit brain foggy?

Hakuna Matata!

Pop a Ginkgo Biloba or Vinpocetine. Both increase oxygen and blood flow to the brain.

In other words, if the first six rules are followed, this seventh one literally supplements them, i.e., “potentiates” as they like to say in the world of nootropics.

Here are a few recommendations of top brain boosters:

  • Modafinil (the “Limitless Pill”)
  • L Tyrosine & L Dopa (increases dopamine; best taken sublingually)
  • Ginkgo Biloba Energy Now (healthy, sustainable energy)
  • Acetyl-L-Carnitine
  • Vinpocetine
  • Noopept + Alpha-GPC (choline source a prerequisite for noopept)
  • Creatine
  • Huperzine A

In short, get up to speed on the almighty “stacking” system in the world of nootropics.


The eight commandment supplements the seventh.

As noted above, accelerated learning entails an accelerated burning of fuel. For this reason, it’s imperative you feel your bodily vehicle with diesel, not unleaded.

Ever notice your broccoli or apples gradually decay and wither away?

That’s a good thing!

What more is life than a slow death, after all?

And insofar as the goal is to eat to live, not to live to eat, if indeed the aim is to accelerate learning, it’s imperative you incorporate a diet rich in veggies, fruits, and nuts.

In addition to becoming a veggie-lover, I’d strongly recommend starting each day with a fresh apple cider vinegar detox. Nothing reinvigorates the body after a night’s rest like this “elixir.”

Here’s the recipe: Secret Detox Drink Recipe

In addition, gulp down a few cups of green tea throughout the day (loaded with antioxidants), a quality multivitamin + a few other supplements that optimize immunity (i.e., selenium, zinc, echinacea, etc.)and you’re all set.


The ninth commandment supplements the eighth.

Or as Mark Twain put it:

There’s a reason Nike’s slogan “Just Do IT” has become a staple in pop culture.

The “IT” in the slogan alludes to the ideal pictured in your mind, which in this case is accelerated learning. The “Just Do,” then, is merely the action required to render the vision a reality. And as you’ve already learned in the sixth rule: the only thing that separates the dreamer from the dream is the bridge called WORK.

Therefore: DON’T think about accelerated learning—Just Do IT!


The tenth and final commandment supplements the ninth.

Speed reading boils down to plain old’ tenacity. Of course, it helps to learn a few tricks of the trade.

Speed Reading, you see, is a bit of a juggling act. If you’re reading a dense book, such as Kant’s Critique of Pure Reason, well, it would probably be best to pump your breaks a bit. But in most cases, you can learn the art of “chunking.”

Also, keep in mind, most written material is structured according to a standard format.

The first sentence is generally the topic sentence. Hence this “pyramid writing style” boils down to this: the first sentence has to reach out from the page and snatch your third eye. The following sentences attempt to expand on the attention kidnapper. The final sentence, generally, ties a nice ribbon around the wordy package.

In short, in most cases, you can skim over a large portion of the text by taking a bird’s-eye view of the material. This buffet approach calls for picking and choosing from among the sections, topic sentences, and so forth, while discarding all the remaining “filler.”

Here’s a classic on speed reading:…

Follow these 10 rules and you’ll be learning at the speed of light, pardon, of genius at no time!

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