When you relate information to other information, you create a chain of memories which lead to one another.
The key to avoiding retrieval problems is to label and file information correctly. Other reviewers complained that Lee returns again and again to accounts of the same events, but I spent the better part of two years reading contemporary memoirs by people who experienced trauma and loss and had the courage to write about it.
The way she wrote about not reading, yet reading, Slaughterhouse Five was brilliant. Research shows that the time you spend on overlearning and putting ideas into your own words will pay off by making recall easier and more complete.
As it is the diaries say the most and if anyone wants to know him as a person, the diaries are the books to read. I found her memoir so compelling that I finished it in two sittings--and wanted to demand a sequel about PPD. Other reviewers complained that Lee returns again and again to accounts of the same events, but I didn't find this cause for complaint.
Like who the heck is Mr.
Remembering what you have heard in lectures is even more difficult to recall because you are not able to slow down, pause, reflect, or to reread unless you take excellent notes! Your attitude can also affect how well you learn and remember. As you keep adding new information, a conflict develops between the old and new information over the space available.