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The Art of Chunking: How Content Organization Affects Learner Comprehension

A big part of effective learning comes from grouping together information in the most appropriate ways. This is called chunking. Jae Curtis writes a quick article about the best uses of chunking. Begin by filtering out the “white noise” that does not warrant being chunked in the first place. With the information that remains, you can use chunking to identify gaps in an argument by simply comparing which parts of the argument have more evidence chunked with them than others. When you lack structure, maybe dare to dump all your information in one spot and start sorting it one piece at a time. You can read the full article here:

About John Friscia

John Friscia is the Editor of Computer Aid's Accelerating IT Success. He began working for Computer Aid, Inc. in 2013 and continues to provide graphic design support for AITS. He graduated summa cum laude from Shippensburg University with a B.A. in English.

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