Welcome to Scribd, the world's digital library. Read, publish, and share books and documents. See more
Download
Standard view
Full view
of .
Look up keyword
Like this
4Activity
0 of .
Results for:
No results containing your search query
P. 1
How We Learn

How We Learn

Ratings: (0)|Views: 30 |Likes:
Published by Kamolpan Jammapat

More info:

Published by: Kamolpan Jammapat on Oct 18, 2008
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

Availability:

Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
download as PDF, TXT or read online from Scribd
See more
See less

11/04/2010

pdf

text

original

 
How We Learn
By Captain Bob Webb
 
 
Written and Published by
Captain Bob Webb
220 Ibis LaneGoose Creek, SC 29445(843) 764-3280motivation-tools.come-Mail: robert.L.webb@att.net© Copyrighted 2005 by Robert L. WebbNovember, 2006 edition
About Bob Webb
Bob was raised in Summit, New Jersey. His school years was a disaster and walkedaway from the formal education system at the age of 16. His super achievement skills wereachieved through self-education techniques, skills he continues to use today. He says, "Theability to educate myself made it possible to break through society imposed barriers and bethe person I dreamed of being."At 17, he worked on an automotive assembly line in Michigan, at 18 he worked forthe FE gold mining company in Fairbanks, Alaska. In 1954, at the age of 19, he joined theMarine Corps in Kodiak, Alaska. Six months later, in Japan, his machinist career startedwhen he was put in charge of the 3
rd
Engineering Division machine shop. (Details in article
"How to Make Dreams Come True",
found at his website.) In 1963, Bob started hisemployment as machinist with the Panama Canal Company, Panama. In 1968, the companysent him to hard-hat diving school, after which, he performed maintenance on the gates andvalves at the Locks Division. In 1970, he worked as machinist for the Navy UnderseaResearch and Development Division in Kaneohe, Hawaii, helping them develop theirmammal warfare program. In 1973, Bob went back to the Panama Canal Company andbecame preventive maintenance supervisor. He retired in 1988 as supervisor of the computerdepartment. In Guam, in 1990, he received his Coast Guard Captain's licensed for tall shipsand became dive boat captain. His current project is promoting motivation techniques forat-risk youth in the maritime world. He is now living in Goose Creek, South Carolina, USA.
 
 Turning Information into Knowledge
Understanding the ability to turn information into knowledge is extremely complex. Thecharts that follow may help you understand why some people comprehend information easywhile others find it almost impossible. With a visual picture it becomes clear the connectionbetween learning environments and natural talent. Discovering your natural talent is essential toselecting a professional skill. Employers are looking for employees, whose natural talent is inharmony with the assigned tasks. These charts can help students and employers understand thelink between natural talents and needed skills.
Learning Personality
Every individual not only has a social personality that is different from everyone else,each of us has a learning personality that is different from everyone else. Our learningpersonality is the combination of natural talent, personal interest, current opportunity, socialenvironment, character, motivation and how the brain processes information.People, whose learning personality is in harmony with their social environment areconsidered highly intelligent. People, whose learning personality is out of harmony with theirsocial environment are considered to have low intelligence. Everyone wants to be consideredintelligent and will seek social environments that will give them that feeling. This is why somestrive to be a
CEO
while others accept a self-destructive (criminal) lifestyle.This document uses the term “Learning Personality.” The
Motivation Tool Chest
website has extensive articles on the topic.
Information Sources
Universal intelligence is the source of all creative thinking, which is the result of seekinganswers to a need. Universal intelligence can be compared to a mainframe computer that sendsout information to desktop computers as needed. A desktop cannot hold the volume of information a mainframe can, but it does not need to, because it’s not possible for a single user touse it. Super achievers have learned how to tap into various sources of information. They have alove-to-learn that motivates them to seek change. For others, their source of information islimited to what is already discovered and recorded. They reject change and accept the way thingsare, they no longer have a desire to learn.
Using this Chart
The formal education is designed by intellectuals for intellectuals. This chart is designedto help non-intellectuals — people who are in conflict with the formal education system. Inaddition, it will help employers select efficient employees, specially blue-collar skills. The chartcompares academic and mechanical learning personalities, because they are opposite. As a rule,people who have strong natural talent in one are weak in the other. The artistic personalityrepresents other talents. Very often artistic talented people have limited ability in academic andmechanical skills, so they would have the same academic education problems that mechanicaltalented people have.
3
Motivation Tool Chest motivation-tools.com

You're Reading a Free Preview

Download
/*********** DO NOT ALTER ANYTHING BELOW THIS LINE ! ************/ var s_code=s.t();if(s_code)document.write(s_code)//-->