Many study tips books advocates every day timetable planning for a more effective day. When you plan, you in truth set yourself a every day goal to finish a sure amount of work in a day. Planning allows you to set a time limit for a sure task, and even to factor in recreation.
However, planning does not work for everyone. It will only work for you if you follow it and you planned it realistically. Certain amount of dedication is indispensable and you must not overload yourself with too numerous activities.
You will have to be competent to finish your revision or whatsoever you have planned comfortably. There is no point in planning to cover 10 chapters in a day when all you may cover (properly) is 2 chapters. Realistic planning also allows you to see how a heap of days you need to take to study all your subjects.
You must also not forget to plan recreations and rewards as an incentive to finish a piece of work. You may go for a 1 hour computer games break or take a heap of time to skate at a neighbourhood park. Some persons like to go for a walk to rejuvenate themselves.
Below is a sample timetable:
0800-1000 – Chemistry 2005 O level Paper
1000-1030 – Watch Anime (Bleach)
1030-1200 – Going through Chemistry answers and correcting key concepts
1200-1300 – Lunch
1300-1500 – A Maths 2005 O level Paper
1500-1600 – Relax + Bathe
1600-1800 – Going through paper + Ask friends + Do corrections
1800-1900 – Dinner
1900-2100 – Read physics and do questions at the back of book
2100-2300 – TV
Of course, you have to write down what incisively you want to do. For example, in 1900-2100, read physics is very general. Perhaps you could write (Springs and Masses) to narrow it down.
Personally, I do not like this form of planning. Normally I plan what I want to do every day and I finish it. I plan for regarding 1.5 months before the examinations so that I may comfortably finish all topics and grasp them well. If you are highly efficient, you may do up to 3 papers a day.
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