Mind mapping is useful for pretty much anyone at any time. If you need to take notes, think through a problem or simply want an effective method to help retain information during study you might want to give mind mapping 'a crack'.
Mind maps, with their radiant display of ideas related to a central topic would be best suited to posters that loosely expand on that central topic. For example, in K-12 classrooms, sub-topics related to a key theme inherent in a book the class is reading could be drafted. Similarly, in preparation for a science fair, mind maps illustrating different ways a particular science topic can be explored in depth will inspire students as they plan their exhibits.
So far I have referenced Tony Buzan books for mindmapping. I am realizing that I need to give my students a short and useful explanation of how to use mindmapping and why. This post is intended to be useful, so I will not go into historical, classical and programmable aspects of mindmapping, but focus on my own and very useful version of it.For me a mindmap represents an article or a book chapter, but it can be larger or smaller. A group of mindmaps may create a larger mindmap like trees create a forest.
I come from the Udemy Superlearner course!I was wondering how to link visual markers after reading a book to mind mapping.What I am currently doing is to come up with detailed compound markers to encapsulate main ideas in the book, and then try to put these images into the mindmap.. however you mentioned that the images we use for mindmapping should not be too detailed. So how do we add these compound markers into the mindmap If we are to even add it in at all. 153554b96e