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جافا سكريبت غير ممكن! ... الرجاء تفعيل الجافا سكريبت في متصفحك.

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الصفحة الرئيسية

English Conversation ,Learning Language , Learn while you Sleep ,Learn Fast

English Conversation ,Learning Language , Learn while you Sleep ,Learn Fast 

This lesson contains over 5000 words used in everyday English conversation between two people and is designed to help you identify and remember English words being used correctly in conversation.by this way you can learn so fast and easy , Listen to this as you go to sleep and leave on while you sleep for best results , & you can remember all words so fast if you always listen .




- Learn when you want to sleep daily , Is it possible to make use of this time and learn a new skill or even a language? In other words, is sleep learning possible?

- The answer is yes & no , depending on what we mean by " learning in your sleep " ,

- Sleep learning : also known as hypnopædia or hypnopedia is an attempt to convey information to a sleeping person , typically by playing a sound recording or vedio to them while they sleep . 

- Numerous theories regarding the role of sleep have been proposed, including homeostatic restoration, thermoregulation, tissue repair, and immune control. A theory that has received enormous support in the last decade concerns sleep’s role in processing and storing memories. This article reviews some of the evidence suggesting that sleep is critical for long-lasting memories. 

This body of evidence has grown impressively large and covers a range of studies at the molecular, cellular, physiologic, and behavioral levels of analysis.


Defining Sleep And Memory Stages of Sleep :

There are 2 main types of sleep. The first, rapid eye movement (REM) sleep, occurs in roughly 90- minute cycles throughout the night and alternates with 4 additional stages (stages 1–4) known collectively as non-REM (NREM) sleep, which comprises the second type of sleep.1 Slow wave sleep (SWS) is the deepest of the NREM sleep phases and is characterized by high-amplitude, low-frequency oscillations seen in the electroencephalogram (EEG). REM sleep, on the other hand, is a lighter stage of sleep characterized by rapid eye movements (REMs), decreased muscle tone, and lowamplitude fast EEG oscillations. More than 80% of SWS is concentrated in the first half of the typical 8-hour night, whereas the second half of the night contains roughly twice as much REM sleep than the first half .


3 Ways to Learn English While You Sleep            

Three ways to learn English While you sleep :

The day one : I have made the decision to learn English or another language , l'et's go ! 

The day two : I have already made progress , it's like advancement . 

The day seven : ooops ! I just had my first conversation with a native English speaker .

If only we could learn languages in our sleep, the polyglot heaven would be     just a few naps away and we could have pen pals for ages. Imagine traveling anywhere in the world, being able to speak with the natives, and ordering any food you like without getting unwanted ingredients. Well, as it turns out, this is somewhat possible.

Over the last few decades, scientists have been scratching their heads over so-called sleep learning, trying to prove that learning while you sleep is actually possible. The myth has come a long way since then but even today, it's still not something that can be adopted as a solution. I mean, what does language learning have to do with practicing blinking routines right before falling asleep?

Be that as it may, there is still plenty you can do before or after you fall asleep to benefit your English fluency. In case you happen to dream about any of the following techniques, you can call it "sleep learning".

girl reading a dictionary

Learn Words in Chunks
Read (or Listen to) Books
Write & Exercise
The Verdict: It's Not About Sleeping

Useful for: Vocabulary Building, Speaking

Here's a good game: try to learn 20 new words each day. If you practice each evening, sleep through the night, and remember just five of those words each morning, that's how much you've managed to learn in your sleep - five new words. This is a phenomenal result by any metric for any language learner. Revising all of the 20 words again will help you remember and memorize even more. It's really simple.

Suddenly, learning 20 new English words per day isn't that hard.

I always tell my students "you've only ever learned something once you've retained it over time". As to why, our brains are often regarded as "muscles", in the sense that we can train them to improve different cognitive functions. In the same way that muscles grow when they are resting, our brains retain information and essentially give us insights into how much new stuff we manage to learn.

That being said, learning new English words to benefit your fluency can be augmented by doing so at pre-set times, before and after sleep. There are plenty of ways to learn new English words - from flipping through the dictionary to practicing via mobile apps. Try it out as soon as tonight but remember to do so after you wake up, as well.

book on a bed

Useful for: Reading, Listening, Pronunciation

In all of the studies about sleep learning, a lot has been said about the positive effects of listening to educational material while sleeping. On the other hand, my version of before-and-after-sleep learning sessions involves digesting content but in a slightly different way.

The real question is: audibles vs. readables?

Essentially, it doesn't matter, as long as it benefits your fluency. If you read a book for 20-30 minutes each night and morning, that could equate to around 30-40 pages per day of any given book, depending on your reading speed. Not only will you improve your reading skills, but pronunciation, as well. In the case of audiobooks, your listening skills will benefit the most. Win-win, either way.

Just remember to have these book sessions regularly, before and after you sleep.

writing in a notebook

Useful for: Writing, Vocabulary Building

In the same manner as vocabulary building and reading or listening should be practiced, writing is the key skill that binds them all together. Since speaking to someone in English is rather hard to maintain over time, writing every night and morning is a technique that not only allows you to utilize the vocabulary you learn on a daily basis but also to address the "reader" you're writing to.

The goal is to make your writing "sound" native.

The choice about what to write about is yours. You can choose a topic each night or choose a single word and write whatever comes to mind first about that given word. You can also write about a single topic during multiple sessions in case you have so much to write about. Over time, the improvements in your writing - speaking faster, more freely, more confidently - will translate into your speaking.

As a result, this will help you sound more native in all aspects of your communication with others, which is the ultimate goal, right? Now, I don't know about you but I'm suddenly feeling a bit sleepy... and eager to learn! (Following photo by Khadeeja Yasser on Unsplash)

alarm clock on bed

While the world is still aiming to debunk the sleep learning myth and get some stone-hard evidence that it actually works, that doesn't mean your English learning journey should suffer. You can still do so much to learn and improve your English in the meantime if you follow the techniques covered in this article.

In conclusion, it's not really about sleeping but what you learn before and after sleeping that matters. What you can do is use your time wisely, make sure your sleeping schedule is aligned with your learning, and do the best you can to take your English to the next level even while you're drooling all over that pillow.

The key: remember to keep doing so both before and after you sleep.

Until next time, happy learning! Oh, and remember to get some sleep.










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