You’re listening to a four minute lecture on measuring the distance between stars in an astronomy class and your paper has filled up so you’re finding extra spaces somewhere to keep taking notes. It seems like you’re doing well because you’re getting it all down on paper, but when the questions come, nothing seems to make sense anymore. How could this have happened? You didn’t organize your notes while taking them down. Notes need to be two things. The first thing is an abbreviated or shortened form of what you’ve listened to and secondly, they need to be organized as best as possible during the process. How do you organize? As soon as you hear certain signals, you will know what to do. For example, when you hear the speaker mention the phrase "three types", you should immediately go across your notes or down the side with the numbers 1, 2, and 3. Some people divide their paper into sections before the test or even fold their note paper a few times to create boxes that they can put separate pieces of information in as they listen. Practice putting your notes in order as you write them and you should be able to capture the details in your notes.
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LABELS: IBT LISTENING QUESTION: DETAIL/FACTUAL
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