[LINUX] Learning method output for LPIC acquisition

About this article

I would like to output learning methods for acquiring LPIC level 1. I hope that the output will not only improve my ability but also help someone.

Teaching materials used

――The 3rd edition of this book where you can learn the basics of LPIC in a week --Linux textbook LPIC Level 1 Version 5.0 compatible --Linux textbook LPIC Level 1 Speed Master Questions Version 5.0 compatible

Learning flow

As a premise, I would like you to know that the purpose is ** qualification acquisition **. I don't really understand it at this stage because my intention is to get an overview of Linux. Since it is many times more efficient to learn deep knowledge from actual battles, There is a wasteful ghost that takes time to learn everything in the classroom.

Go around "The 3rd edition of this book where you can learn the basics of LPIC in a week"

This process is not so important and can be skipped. I wanted to get an overview of LPIC learning. (I used it this time as I was taken care of by the one-week series when studying CCNA) As a result of reading one lap for the time being, I did not understand anything.

Repeat the Ping-t problem

In Ping-t, LPIC101 was free, so I tried using it. The feeling of use was more memorable than I expected, and I felt that it was more efficient than studying books. Also, when solving a problem, you need to be aware of it. ** Do not read the explanation on the 1st and 2nd laps **. First of all, if you know the answer to the problem, that's fine. From the third lap onward, I will try to understand why the answers are tied together. If you know the answer, it's a strong new game, so lap play will be fun.

Investigate and understand the parts that could not be understood only with Ping-t

If the percentage of correct answers increases to some extent with Ping-t, refer to Linux textbooks etc. Find out why the answer to the problem is. To put it in the extreme, if you remember only the question and the answer, you may be able to pass. However, it goes without saying that understanding will greatly improve the pass rate. I want to pass the exam once because I am a vendor and the examination fee is not cheap.

Fighting to develop learning habits

Pomodoro technique

Do you know the time technique called Pomodoro technique? The Pomodoro technique uses a timer to divide work time and rest time into 25 minutes of work and a short rest. It's a perfect time technique for people who can't stay focused. The specific procedure is as follows.

  1. Determine tasks such as LPIC learning
  2. Set the timer to 25 minutes and focus on the task
  3. Set the timer to 5 minutes and consciously lose focus (short break)
  4. Repeat steps 2 and 3 for 5 sets
  5. Set the timer to 15 minutes and consciously lose focus (long break)
  6. Return to 2

I have lived without knowing the above techniques until yesterday. I couldn't keep my concentration, so I did some research and arrived at it. As a result of actually fighting the Pomodoro technique in advancing qualification learning, I couldn't feel if I could continue to concentrate, but it seems that the habit of reaching for my smartphone can be cured. I try to look lightly when I rest for 5 minutes, so this alone seems to be effective. It can be said that the future life will depend on how you use these 5 minutes. (I can not say)

Effect of Pomodoro technique

It seems that not only learning but also the quality of work will improve dramatically (appropriate)

Tips for advancing learning

** Do not proceed with learning well **

Wouldn't it be possible to strengthen the desire to "go ahead quickly" by finishing halfway? I'm sorry, I'm sorry. Doesn't it make you feel like you can always proceed next time when you finish well? I'm sorry, I'm sorry. I haven't set the goal of doing up to Chapter ○, but I'm leaving myself to the time. When the timer sounds, stop halfway, and when the planned number of sets is over, turn to the next day. By daring to finish halfway, I feel that I can strengthen my desire to move on quickly.

at the end

Recently, I've come to want to make everything a habit. A word that came out in the manga "My Hero Academia".

** Do what you can do if you concentrate ** ** When you decide to do it, you should already act **

I thought it might be a word that is also valid in the business world. Actions such as touching a commuter pass when passing through a ticket gate or entering a smartphone passcode, etc. I am confident that I can do everything while sleeping because I have learned it as a daily habit. There is nothing better than this if self-improvement such as qualification learning can be made a habit. From now on, I would like to make effective use of the Pomodoro technique and make learning a habit.

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