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Note Taker

Note Takers don't trust their memories when it comes to maps or blueprints.

Note Taker

>Description :
Note Takers don't trust their memories when it comes to maps or blueprints. They don't particularly enjoy recognizing patterns in materials, nature, or aerial photos. They are comfortable comparing patterns only when they can physically line patterns up against one another.

>Easier :
1.Appreciating simple or repetitive patterns in art or nature
2.Noticing universal signs
3.Following a route that uses landmarks, mileage, or directional turns
4.Comparing patterns with which you're familiar

>Difficult :
1.Noticing differences in similar logos
2.Technically oriented college classes
3.Recalling maps or blueprints from memory
4.Creating maps or blueprints
5.Recognizing movement or proportional concepts visually in charts or graphs

>Results Show :
1.You’re not drawn naturally to visuals like schematics or charts.
2.If you’re forced to work with a diagram or graphical data, you prefer studying them alongside a verbal explanation of what the diagram means.
3.Keep your road map handy. Better yet, drive with GPS.

>Aptitude Awareness :
You can read a map, but most likely won't recall one from memory. You may appreciate patterns in art, quilts, or in maps; however, you aren't often drawn to them out of context. You don't automatically pick up subtle differences among patterns, although you can spot significant differences. You work best with straightforward patterns when you can have them physically in front of you. Mapquest and Google Maps are definitely your friends; you have success with written directions andlandmarks.

>Tips :
1.Practice seeing visually. Look for opportunities to explain pictures, maps, and charts to others, There's no learning like teaching.
2. Rely on landmarks and street names when trying a new route.
3.Ask for help. You'll benefit from the visual ability of others.
4. Join a team when an assignment requires graphic or visual elements.

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