Read in thought groups. Studies have shown that when we read, our eyes must make small stops along the line. Poor readers make many, many more fixations (eyestops) than good readers. Not only does this slow you down, but it inhibits comprehension because meaning is easier to pull from groups of words rather than from individual words or even single letters. Try to read in phrases of three or four words, especially in complete clauses and prepositional phrases. Your mind may internalize them as if the whole phrase is like one big meaning-rich word.
Cutt up the text on three perpendicular strips.
Place the piece before yourself. Make the one-inch blanks between the strips.Read quickly. The more speed of reading then more understanding.
Soon you will not notice the space between the strips. Shift central strip in any order. Creating the brain maximum inconvenience. Let the works for brain! Feel the eases.Pack the strips in initial order.
Read the text. What do you feel? Is it easy?
Say yourself thank you!
It is necessary to do business with yourself with care. The brain can good adapt for new condition.
Download this program Strips speed reading 20kb
Full version of program you can find in " Speed reading is not a magic"
When we see sentences written on paper, we see words that are separated by spaces. What we hear when we speak, though, are not words but sounds. Words are separated by spaces on paper for convenience. Reading is similar to speaking because people who are proficient readers read sentences in units of words rather than one word at a time. This skill takes practice, but if mastered is well worth the effort. Speed-reading involves training both the eye and the brain to process words on a page that are stored in a reader's subconscious.
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It is also important for new speed-readers to practice smooth eye movement. One eye will always mirror the other's movements, so it is important to move them quickly and evenly when speed-reading. The jerkiness that accompanies each eye movement also slows the reader down.
Scan how the page is laid out, and use bold headers and captions to get an overview of the ideas and themes. Use peripheral vision; don't focus only on the logical flow of the text. Observe what you're reading with a wide-angle scope, as if you were looking at an image rather than a block of text. Use the same wide-eye span as you do when driving, looking at all that surrounds you and heading your way.
Using the wide-span approach, there are several methods in which you can "read" a page. Read paragraphs diagonally, and place emphasis on the key words. Read the page in a "Z" mode. Read in a "U" mode, moving down the page, and back up. Skim the text by reading the first sentence of each paragraph.
Try to speed up your eye movements to take in more per reading, rather than stay fixated and focused on a word. Use the help of your index finger, by moving it at a slightly faster pace than your reading speed. When reading on the Internet, scroll down quicker than you actually read.
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