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Reservations Contents  


To throw out your chest well, simply decide to do it, and then do it smartly, without seeming forced. Others may enjoy that you do it if you are well shaped for it. The same applies to expressing oneself effectively, such as by plain English. You decide it is good for you at large. Others may enjoy your succinct writing too as an added boon.

The total package includes:

  1. So-called academic reservations to choose from (chapter 1);
  2. Enabling definition helpers (chapters 2 and 4);
  3. Grid-based co-definitions rooted in a Tao route (chapter 3).
  4. Wider Soto Zen alignments. [Link]

We will go into more sides to throwing our our chests figuratively on the following pages.

What the chapters are about

1. The first chapter is about how to put your reservations in a big bag and say, "these are presupposed!" After than you state what is on your mind as clearly as you can. Clarity comes first, plain wording is a secondary value, and much embellishment takes away from the main messages.

2. The second chapter deals with what we call motivations and legitimations or justifications of views.

3. The third chapter offers a schematic mainframe for putting forth points and key points more cogently than in random order. The mainframe is a structural scheme that is put to use to a great extent on the site, so you may find many examples of it if you take some looks.

4. The fourth chapter deals with what may be called good.

5. Chapter five deals with four kinds of discernments, or four modes of logic, that are embedded in the structural, unfolding trek, and also tells why this newly developed 'tick tack tao' system is intended as a help to blossom and perhaps bear fruit in time too, if things go well.

6. Chapter six takes up how concepts work, and how to put some of them together so that they may co-define one another in a tick tack tao scheme. Some mention of a tick tack tao essay's footing are there too, with a link to two fuller articles.

7. Chapter seven concludes this survey. It shows how a nose profile can be used as a mnemonic device to tell of the system in a simple way to children, youngsters, and adults alike. The chapter is rounded off by telling how to form poetry on top of tick tack tao scenarios - any of them, according to the metre that is given. An example is given.

There is a chance you may learn something.


Tick tack Tao, Gold eggs goings, Ascent route with threads of gold, Literature  

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Buzan, Tony. Make the Most of Your Mind. Rev. ed. London: Pan, 1988.

Buzan, Tony. The Memory Book: How to Remember Anything You Want. Harlow, UK: Pearson Education, 2010.

Buzan, Tony, and Barry Buzan. The Mind Map Book: Unlock Your Creativity, Boost Your memory, Change Your Life. Harlow, UK: Pearson Education, 2010.

Buzan, Tony. The Speed Reading Book: Read More, Learn More, Achieve More. Harlow, UK: Pearson Education, 2010.

Buzan, Tony. Use Your Head. Harlow, UK: Pearson Education, 2010.

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Gross, Ronald. Socrates' Way: Seven Master Keys to Using Your Mind to the Utmost. Rev. ed. New York: J. Tarcher/Putnam, 2002.

Hansen, Randall S., and Katherine Hansen. The Complete Idiot's Guide to Study Skills. New York: Alpha Books, 2008.

Keegan, Desmond, ed. Foundations of Distance Education. 3rd ed. London: Routledge, 1996.

Malone, Samuel A. Mind Skills for Managers. Aldershot: Gowers, 1997.

Nast, Jamie. Idea Mapping: How to Access Your Hidden Brain Power, Learn Faster, Remember More, and Achieve Success in Business. Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley and Sons, 2006.

Price, Geraldine, and Pat Maier. Effective Study Skills. Harlow, Essex: Pearson Education, 2007.

Robinson, Francis P. Effective Reading. New York: Harper and Row, 1962.

Schench, Mary Jane. Read, Write, Revise: A Guide to Academic Writing. New York: St Martin's Press, 1988.

Schunk, Dale H. Learning Theories: An Educational Perspective. 6th ed. Boston, MA: Pearson, 2012. -- The 7th ed appeared in 2016.

Walsh, Frank. The Regis Study Skills Guide. Updated by Chris Reisig. 5th ed. New York: International Debate Education Association, 2008.

Wilson, Elizabeth, and Dorothy Bedford. Study Skills for Part-Time Students. Harlow, Essex: Pearson Education, 2009.

Wood, Gail. How to Study: Use Your Personal Learning Style to Help You Succeed When It Counts. 2nd ed. New York: LearningExpress, 2000.

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