10 biện pháp làm tăng năng suất làm việc

1. tối đa hóa mức năng lượng "sàn", nhất là năng lượng tinh thần (hoàn thành những việc nhỏ, xốc tinh thần lên)...

2. làm việc quan trọng nhất vào buổi sáng, và đừng lướt facebook, twitter... (mạng xã hội) cho đến khi xong việc

3. Tell the right stories about yourself. (kể câu chuyện đúng về chính mình)

4. Đừng ngủ quá nhiều

5. Get in the habit of Fermi estimation, looking up key quantities, and using upper and lower bounds. 

6. Whenever you make a claim or an argument, try and imagine the strongest possible argument against it (định khẳng định một lập luận nào, hãy tưởng tượng ý kiến chống mạnh nhất). 

7. Write regularly, and learn to ‘think in writing’. (viết mỗi ngày, và học cách "nghĩ khi viết", langdu vẫn đang làm ;)

8. Do a weekly review. (xem lại mỗi tuần)

9. Synthesize things as you read. (tổng hợp những gì bạn đọc)

10. Map out problems using logic trees (dùng cây logic để hiểu rõ vấn đề).

xem ở đây đủ 10 lời khuyên nhé...
1. Maximize your baseline (đường cơ sở) energy levels. There is the obvious (hiển nhiên) stuff: figure out a personal exercise practice and do it at least five days a week (I like running). If you don’t, you’re just leaving a bunch of power on the table.
Photo by Yulissa Tagle on Unsplash

But there are also less intuitive (thuộc về trực giác) truths here.

Energy compounds on itself. If you start the morning by getting something done (a workout (tập gym), an important task (việc quan trọng), writing) then you’re going to have a higher baseline energy day overall. It’s as though the initial thing gives you a persistent ‘boost’ throughout the day. Doing additional things becomes easier. Without this boost, there’s a good chance I get nothing important done that day.

Most people’s mental models of energy are flawed (thiếu sót, sai lầm): they think there’s a ‘tank’ of energy that gets depleted (cạn dần) as you spend it. This may be roughly true for physical energy, but mental energy (năng lượng tinh thần) is different: spending mental energy on things that you consider productive or important gives you more mental energy for other things: a positive feedback loop. On the other hand, procrastinating, spending all day scrolling Twitter, or staying in bed all day reduces the amount of energy you have to spend; this means you are less likely to get anything done.

It’s common to get trapped in this negative energy feedback loop: you don’t feel like doing something, so you check Twitter for awhile, which reduces your energy levels, which makes you feel worse, but you try and do something anyway, but you’re even less energized now, so you decide to go to bed for a bit to rest, but the rest isn’t restful… etc.

The way to get out of these energy ruts is to just do something really small (empty the dishwasher! Write one sentence!) and get that tiny reward of accomplishment. This generates a little bit more energy. Use that spark to get something slightly bigger done, and so on.

Tags: work

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