A mind map can turn a long list of boring information into a colourful, memorable and highly organized diagram that works in line with your brain’s natural way of doing things.
A mind map is hierarchical and reflects relationships among pieces of the whole.
Whenever you make notes from books or newspapers, instead of writing paragraphs or bullet points, you can make a mind map for the big-picture analysis and better recall.
How to make a mind map?
Step 1: Write the main concept at the centre of the page.
Step 2: Write sub-topics around the main concept and link them together.
Step 3: Write the key points under each-subtopics.
Step 4: Mark relationship (if any) between different points in the mind map.
Click to Zoom.
Above is the example mind map from our article on the statue of unity issue. Here,
Statue of unity – the Main concept
Why in news? Who is Patel? Etc – Sub-topics
Then the nodes that branch out from sub-topics are key points.
With Psychology (Optional) subscription, you can access:
Psychology (Optional) Paper 1 & 2 mindmap course – till subscription expiry
Related current affairs – From June 2018 till subscription expiry
Psychology (Optional) Study Group – for discussing with your fellow members
In-depth but easy to learn/revise through interactive & hierarchical mindmaps
Remember concepts for long-term
Add your own notes
Linkage with current affairs gives you updated info right away
Adhered to syllabus & previous year question patterns
Book referred and to be referred:
- Psychology by Robert A Baron
- Psychology by Morgan and King
- Psychology by Saundra Ciccarelli
- Understanding Psychology by Robert S. Feldman
- Tests, Measurements and Research Methods in Behavioural Sciences by A K Singh
- Psychology – Classes XI & XII NCERT textbooks
- Social Psychology textbook by Baron and Branscombe
- Applied Psychology by Smarak Swain
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