How to become better with wordsGetting better with words
There are 5 ways to simultaneously enhance your speech and writing
Over the last 5,000 years, people have been communicating with each other in two ways: talking and letter. Especially as an Englishman one could think that speech and typing are quite similar - like different sides of the same medal. Indeed, a 2015 Johns Hopkins survey showed that speech and typing actually use two different areas of the mind.
When you have always thought about talking in private, only making comments in words - in other words, "writing aloud" - then you have misunderstood it (and put your audience to sleep). On the other hand, if you type exactly as you say it, your messages might not go down as well with the people.
Looking more closely at these five often ignored distinctions between typing and talking can help you enhance both skills at the same time. The greatest difference between talking and typing is the degree of awareness your audiences will give your messages. If you talk, the listener is rarely 100% concentrated on what you say.
Since we think three to four fold quicker than we talk, your listeners' thoughts are always a few paces ahead of the words you use. We' re three to four time quicker than we' re talking. If you are writing, you probably have a larger readership because of the simple fact of literacy - at least until your reader stops it.
The reader is almost entirely fascinated by the words on the page; it requires a higher level of focus. This will free you as an author to present your idea more methodologically and to save on some of the frills and technique you need to keep a real crowd from being diverted by people.
It is important to offer repetitions when talking. You make sure that your audience takes part in the trip from start to finish. On the other side, when you write, the repeat is usually unnecessary and can sometimes even be confusing. It has its own convention for structuring the progress of an idea, such as sub-categories and sections.
Because it requires a lot more attention to read, repeating it can make things slower and frustrate the reader to write down your text as a whole. If you are speaking, your wording is important, but not as much as you might think. If the audience listens to you, they may not recall certain sentences, even if they follow your meanings well.
To listen means more attentiveness at the thought rather than the verb. So, when you speak, you may have more room to decide which words to use to communicate your messages. They can' t help but give more thought to the words you have chosen, and they will be much more sensitive to vague expression.
It is not so much the width of your lexicon that makes good spelling and good spelling stand out, but the way in which you select the most appropriate and appropriate tongue for the ideas or impressions you want to create. Of course, this also applies to speeches, but it can probably have a greater impact on typing.
A general principle is that you should use less complicated structure when talking than when you write. Well, the main cause is simple: Talking in long, complicated phrases tends to cram so many words together that you gasp for breath. You will also use fillers like "ah" and "um" more often.
Now just hold it. Remember to speak in the form of words - useful groups of words backed up by breathing. Talking in straightforward rather than complicated language skills will help your audiences get involved. To listen means more attentiveness at the thought rather than the verb.
It is more complicated because the reader reads more quickly than the speaker speaks; breathing is not an option, so to say you can put more words into a spiritual "breath". Sometimes it can be quite varied and make typing interesting. Only the best authors can interweave long, complicated as well as brief, straightforward phrases to achieve the greatest effect.
Actual actors use basic, apparent rhythm to excite their audience. "This is a capacity that President Obama often uses in his speech. "A rhythmical body type with three easy repeats is best - four or five are usually exaggerated. Typing can take up more complicated rhythmical pattern. A lot of authors have a tendency to regard the wealth of invention as the tin can of creativity, but the fact is that nobody enjoys reading a prosa.
Lettering can be as exciting as rhetoric if you reiterate certain sentences for them. Look for the "sound" of the words on the page and use the rhythms and relatively complex phrase structures to accelerate or decelerate your readers' tempo.
Both when you speak and when you write, you have more complete command over how your audience gets your messages than you might think. However, making the best of it - in both forms - begins by differentiating between these five distinctions and then making the most of them.