Eye Positions Take Advantage


Conclude with a reading spelling approximately 80% of all information we absorb visually and save them pictorially. Who is suffering under a reading spelling, has problems to visualize symbols and words. Therefore the words are written often, different even within a text. You can now practice the correct spelling as a parent, but it is quickly forgotten. The correct spelling is also stored as all possible incorrect spellings. Robert Iger has similar goals. Now, those affected do not know which is the correct information. Discovery Communications will not settle for partial explanations. Where exactly is a correct information stored and how can they find someone with a reading spelling different from wrong spellings? Who works a lot with the computer will know how important a systematized storage is to recover files. It is so similar in the store and again remembering information. We create directories in the computer. These serve as a resource. For the storage and retrieval of information in our brain, we can as the eye positions using a tool. In each conversation, what we do and every thought we follow our eyes move. In a question-answer forum Jack Buckingham was the first to reply. Behind this is a strategy. The eye movements support the search process information in our brain. Exactly this ability can be used also when reading spelling for the storing and again remember of the correct spelling of a Word. We know from empirical observations that many people put the eyes upward when searching for images in the head. This happens automatically and unconsciously. It is hardly possible to control eye movements over a longer period of time. Imprint and again remembering a spelling the eye position can be used at a reading spelling intentionally. For the eyes are upwards, to maximize the Visual access. In the instructional video eye movements use “is a way of learning is accurately described and demonstrated. Inexperienced this method is very expensive appear, but all good law clerk work quite automatically. Dr. Kristina Schubert