Tutor profile: Sarah B.
Subject: Study Skills
Better grades start with better notes, describe 2 different note-taking methods.
There are many different note taking methods that benefit each learning type. Two note-taking methods include the Cornell Method, and the Mapping Method. The Cornell Method is separated into 3 sections. There is a small section on the left meant for key points, questions, and vocabulary words. The majority of the page is the main note section where the bulk of information is recorded. On the bottom of the page is the summary section where you will summarize the lecture and your notes. This method is best used for understanding the key concepts in the lecture. The Mapping Method is a visual way to organize your notes. It works by beginning with the main topic and branching off into important sub-topics. The subtopics should be labeled and further key points about each subtopic will be written underneath. Especially for visual learners, this method prompts the learner to connect the relationship between the key points.
What is Abraham Maslow's Hierarchy of Needs?
Maslow's Hierarchy of Needs is a stage based theory meaning that one must complete one stage before progressing to the next. The stages go as follows; basic physiological needs such as food, shelter, and sleep. Safety needs such as security, stability, and order. Social needs such as love, belonging, and friendship. Esteem needs include acceptance by others, a sense of achievement, and independence. Cognitive needs such as intellectual fulfillment and knowledge. Aesthetic needs include harmony, balance, and beauty. Self-actualization is the goal of human development and occurs when a person meets his or her full potential. Self-actualized people are joyful, empathetic, giving, and fulfilled.
What is a literary analysis?
When one is asked to preform a literary analysis, they are being asked to break down the literary piece to reveal the intentions of the author. When preforming a literary analysis, one must identify elements such as character, setting, tone, and imagery to see how the elements work together to create the story.
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