A competent mnemonist should always employ a “keyboard stroke” or a short, crisp sound when writing a phrase. This establishes a mental link between the thing and the sound produced by the stroke.
If you begin typing the word and then remember it, you may find that you cannot organise the phrase because you have formed a mental association with the concept. This practice, known as “typing in a word,” is a memorial. An assembly language is another excellent example of mnemonic memory techniques.
Have you ever had to say something like, “The secretary is currently waiting for you in the conference room?” in a meeting? How would you know when you needed to say it if you never said it? The language of music is another beautiful example of mnemonic memory mechanisms.
Piano players employ a memory technique known as memory stretching, which is not widely understood. This means that rather than focusing on each note if you learn a complete sheet of music, you develop new associations, which increases your capacity to recall what you’ve already memorised.
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