The internal mechanisms that drive our daily patterns of physical, emotional, and mental activity.
Putting off doing a task or an assignment.
Superiority in rank, position, or privilege.
the concentration of attention or energy on something
cause to be structured or ordered or operating according to some principle or idea, arrange by systematic planning and united effort
create a weekly schedule divided into hour blocks for each day.
A list of tasks that one needs or intends to accomplish.
to create a workable class schedule you need to consider time between classes, commute time and other obligations sugh as a job.
equality of distribution- you must find the appropriate balance between academics and the rest of your life.
the development of processes and tools that increase efficiency and productivity.
the ability to recoginize, understand, use, and manage moods, feelings, and attitiudes.
relating to how you know and like yourself, as well as how effectively you can do things you need to do to stay happy. Knowing yourself is necessary in order to understand others.
Relating to the interaction between yourself and other individuals. Friendships, professional networks, and family connections are interpersonal relationships.
Recognizing the cause of stress and responding in the appropriate ways. Staying strong under pressure.
the ability to adjust your thinking and behavior when faced with new or unexpected situations
Standing up for yourself when you need to without being too aggressive
making important decisions on your own without have to get everyone's opinion
making an effort to understand another person's situation or point of view
Looking for the "bright side" of any problem or diffculty and being confident that things will work out for the best.
being satisfied with yourself, with others, and with your situation in general
Particular ways of learning unique to each individual.
Disorders, such as dyslaxia, that effect people's ability to either interpret what they see and hear or to connect information across different areas of the brain.
Abilities that allow learners to be receptive to others and open to their feelings and specific experiences; one of the four stages of the Kolb Invertory of Learning Styles.
A learner's ability to reflect on his or her experiences from many perspectives; one if the four stages of the Kolb Invertory of Learning Styles.
A learners ability to make decisions, solve problems, and test what he or she has learned in new situations; one if the four stages of the Kolb Invertory of Learning
Individuals who are warm, empathetic, compassionate, and interested in the happiness of others as well as themselves.
individuals who like quiet and privacy and who tend to think a lot and reflect carefully about a problem before taking action.
Individuals who are practical, factual, realestic, and down-to-earth. Relatively traditional and conventional, they can be precise, steady, patient, and effective with routine and details.
individuals who are fasinated by possibilities, the meaning behind the facts, and the connections between concepts. They are often original, creative, and nontraditional.
individuals who are logical, rational, and analytical.
where two or more people or organizations work together in an intersection of common goals
a calm, reasoned effort to persuade someone of the value of an idea
that which tends to prove or disprove something; ground for belief; proof.
proposition that is taken for granted, as if it were true based upon presupposition without preponderance of the facts
a misconception resulting from incorrect reasoning in argumentation
points of view
Views, commentaries, opinions, or observations on a particular communication issue presented by personalities from different sectors
craft a new idea based on what you've learned, or to make a decision about what you'll dow ith the information you have.
thoughtful consideration of the information, idea, and arguments that you encounter.
also known as a rebuttal, is an objection to an objection
•thinking that is coherent and logical
•intelligent: endowed with the capacity to reason
make ready or suitable or equip in advance for a particular purpose or for some use
taking part in an activity
notes that cover all the important points
classes that provide further opportunity to discuss the imformation presented in lectues
learn by listening to other people talk
learn best when you can see the words on a printed page
learn best through sense of touch
learn best when body is in motion
engagement in learning
take an active role in your classes by listening critically, asking questions, contributing to discussions, and providing answers
learing by participation
using strategies to help you stay focused
to get the big picture, to understand how what you are about to read connects with what you already know
provides a visual guide, while previewing the chapter use a wheel structure
divide terms in a list into groups of five seven or nine
reading strategy of marking marks in the text by underlining , highlighting, and writing in the margins
original research or documentation on a topic
branches of knowledge that investigate human beings, their culture, and their self expression
Perceive the intended meaning of words
to recall to the mind by an act or effort of memory; think of again
the capacity for holding a small amount of information in mind in an active, readily available state for a short period of time.
long term memory
is memory that can last as little as a few days or as long as decades.
knowing how to do something, such as math problem or playing a musical instrument
facts and meanings without regard to where and when you learned those things
deals with particular events, their time and place
various methods of tricks to aid memory, including acronyms, acrostics, rhymes or songs, and visualization.
new words created from the first letter of several words
a review sheet with a visual element
divide something into its parts in order to understand it better; show how the patrs work together to produce the overall pattern
look at the characteristics or qualities of several things, and identify their similarities or differences
identify the differences between things
examine or analyxe something in a broad and detailed way.
present a series of main points in an appropriate order.
give a convincing logical argument and evidence in support of some statement
explain the meaning of something
argue in support of some decision or conclusion by showing sufficient evidence or reasons in its favor