When it comes to exams, doing the right kind of training is normally the most crucial step. In this case, exam preparation consists of constantly researching and evaluating documents on the subject being examined prior to the testing time (Seek, 69). However, many students also prep for their exams at the last minute and end up performing below their potential. As a result, it is important to emphasize the importance of continuous learning and to propose methods for doing it.
To begin with, continuous research has the benefit of significantly enhancing a student’s understanding of a particular subject. Research has shown that through studying continually, students are able to remember more through principles of reiteration (Brabeck, 1). Continuous studying means that the student will have enough time to go through the course materials for a number of times. In this way, the student will be familiar with the essential concepts in the text and would be able to answer questions comprehensively.
Second, is the fact that continuous studying will help the student to be updated with any changes that may have occurred in their field of expertise. In technological subjects, the content keeps on changing due to new discoveries and upgrades, by continually studying, a student will be able to keep track of these changes and make the necessary changes to adapt. Students who practice this pattern will be able to apply concepts with ease and save time wasted when trying to perform trial and error guess work.
In conclusion, continuous learning should be the norm of all students today. Since students go to school with the main aim of learning concepts for future application, continuous studying provides them with the opportunity to make the most out of their learning experience and grow to become productive members of the community. The only prerequisite that a student requires is motivation and dedication to purpose and they will be able to reap the benefits of continuous studying.
Brabeck, Mary et al. “Practice for Knowledge Acquisition (Not Drill and Kill)”. Http://Www.Apa.Org, 2017, http://www.apa.org/education/k12/practice-acquisition.aspx.
Sešek, Urška. “Reading and Writing Habits of University Language Students and Their Academic Success”. Journal for Foreign Languages, vol 5, no. 1-2, 2014, p. 69. University Of Ljubljana, doi:10.4312/vestnik.5.69-79.