What to Write in BooksThe things you write in books
What do you say to those who are writing on the fringes of a book?
When you have a habitual way of asking a question when you' re going to study a particular work, you're a better readership than when you're not. However, as we have already indicated, it is not enough just to ask a question. They are a way of formally saying this. However, we also want to convince you to "write between the lines".
If you don't, you probably won't do the most effective way of scanning. If you buy a work, you set a right of ownership to it, just as you do to clothing or furnishings when you buy and use it. However, the act of buying is actually only the beginning of ownership in the case of a work.
The full possession of a work only comes if you have made it a part of yourself, and the best way to make yourself a part of it - which leads to the same result - is to write in it. What makes it essential to mark a work to read? Secondly, when it is read, thought is thought, and thought tends to be expressed in words, talked or not.
Third, recording your responses will help you to recall the author's thoughts. If you are going to read a textbook, it should be a discussion between you and the writer. He probably knows more about the topic than you do; if he doesn't, you probably shouldn't be interested in his work. The identification of a textbook is a literal reflection of your disagreements or your arrangements with the writer.
All sorts of tools are available to mark a textbook in an intelligent and fruitful way. UNDERLINES - important points; important or haunting messages. contactlines at the markin - to highlight an already emphasized message or to point to a section that is too long to be emphasized. star, asterisk, or other doodad on margins - to highlight the ten or twelve most important points or parts of the work.
You can remove the notebook from the shelves at any point and open it on the specified page to freshen up your memory. in the numbers - to indicate a series of points made by the writer when he developed an arguem. number of other sides in the margins - to indicate where else in the text the writer makes the same points, or points that are for or contrary to those highlighted here; to bind the idea in a textbook that, although they may be divided by many pages, are one.
briting in the morning, or at the top or bot tom of the page - to capture issues (and perhaps answers) that a part of your head may raise; to limit a complex debate to a straightforward message; to capture the order of the most important points directly in the text. You can use the cover papers on the back of the textbook to create a custom index of the author's points in the order in which they appear.
In order to deepen the bookmarks, the front cover papers are often the most important. That just reflects their pecuniary interest in the work. It is better to reserve the front attachments for a recording of your thoughts. Once you have finished the volume and created your own index on the back resolutions, turn forward and try to contour the volume not page by page or point by point (you have already done this on the back), but as an integral texture, with a floor plan and an order of parts.
This outlines will be the yardstick for your comprehension of the work; unlike an ex libris, it will reflect your IPR.