» » Outstanding results Talent to do it Vydayushchiesya rezultaty Talant ni pri chem

ePub Outstanding results Talent to do it Vydayushchiesya rezultaty Talant ni pri chem download

by Dzh. Kolvin

ePub Outstanding results Talent to do it Vydayushchiesya rezultaty Talant ni pri chem download
Dzh. Kolvin
Mann, Ivanov i Ferber (2009)
ePub file:
1472 kb
Fb2 file:
1539 kb
Other formats:
mobi mbr doc lrf

Ранее книга выходила под названием "Выдающиеся результаты. Талант ни при чем!­".

Ранее книга выходила под названием "Выдающиеся результаты. More . Book rate: 19 downloads.

Outstanding results Talent to do it Vydayushchiesya rezultaty Talant ni pri chem EAN 9785916570458 31. 0 руб. Talant ni pri chem ! Chto na samom dele otlichaet vydaiushchikhsia liudei ?

Outstanding results Talent to do it Vydayushchiesya rezultaty Talant ni pri chem EAN 9785916570458 31. Talant ni pri chem ! Chto na samom dele otlichaet vydaiushchikhsia liudei ? EAN 9785916574203 49. 3 руб. Contact us. We dont sell nor produce nor supply. Phone: +7-(499)-753-21-05.

Талант ни при чем! Джефф Колвин. Рейтинг: ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆. Оставить комментарий. Кратко упоминаемое исследование выдающихся пианистов - часть масштабной работы Benjamin S. Bloom, e. Developing Talent in Young People (New York: Ballantine Books, 1985). Анализ развития таланта Моцарта во многом основывается на труде профессора Роберта Уэйсберга из Университета Темпл.

Outstanding Results Coaching, Paisley. Hypnotherapy, Life Coaching, Mindfulness  .

Джефф Колвин is the author of Талант ни при чем! . Discover new books on Goodreads. See if your friends have read any of Джефф Колвин's books.

Discover new books on Goodreads. Джефф Колвин’s Followers. None yet. Джефф Колвин. Джефф Колвин’s books. Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Талант ни при чем! Book. 4 people like this topic. See if your friends have read any of Колвин Джефф's books. Колвин Джефф’s Followers. Колвин Джефф.

  • This book should be read along with Ericsson's Peak and Duckworth's Grit. They both support the science that talent has been away for some to explain away and dismiss the enormous amount of time and effort (now known as deliberate practice and purposeful practice) that individuals devote to being great at somethings. It really is an insult to the top tennis players that they must have talent when in actuality they sacrifice a lot in their lives that we choose to do--like they get up at 4am to practice while others are still asleep. Know what what want and know what you believe is the authors last idea. If we believe that hard work and deliberate practice are the starting point and tools to be great at something then this books removes the excuses and asks, "So now what's your excuse for not working hard to be the best?" Be careful reading this book and consider yourself warned. You may actually become great at the "what" in life that you've always dreamed about. Great dreams and dreams of being great at something really can become a reality!!

  • I read this book several months ago, and have had time to digest it's message, which is essentially what the title says. I agree with it on many fronts that dedicated hard work leads to excellence. However, I do believe that "talent" does exist, and cannot be duplicated simply with hard work. For example, my singing voice is awful. If I dedicated my whole life to singing, it might go from awful to tolerable, or perhaps a bit better, but I'd always be the nitwit on the X Factor who goes on and the judges make a face like they just drank a shot of lemon juice while I'm crooning away. And likewise, I ran spring track in high school, and one year in college. And I've more or less jogged 2-3 times a week for a few miles at 10 min pace since (I'm now 34). However, when I lace up my shoes at a local 5K, I can still crank out 5:45ish miles and soundly beat many people who have cumulatively trained much harder for much longer than I have,even if I haven't run a sub 6 min mile in over a year. Not that I am the best in the world, because I'm not, but that is talent. That is something that most people cannot do if their lives were dedicated to it.
    Let's face it that dedicated hard work will produce top results. I agree with that. However, if you take two people, one with a natural aptitude towards something, and another without that aptitude, if both people put in the same exact dedicated hard work, the one with the natural aptitude will always do better. It's just a fact.
    So my bottom line review of the book is that it will make you think, and realize that dedicated hard work is what all people do who excel in a particular endeavor. However, it's not fair or accurate to say that we can all be great at anything other than the obvious would preclude us from (a 6'10" person trying to be a gymnast, or a 4'10" person trying to be in the NBA). I think a better title for the book would be "Talent Will Only Get You So Far".
    Yet, with that said, it is a book worth reading, as it will make you realize that people who are good at something are good because they have paid dues beyond what the average person is inclined to do.

  • In this book, Geoff Colvin explores controversies about talent -- including the idea it may not exist.

    And something called "deliberate practice" may be more significant. Deliberate practice isn't mindless repetition. It's hard. It hurts. And the more you do it, the closer you move to greatness.

    Where Did The Idea of Innate Talent Originate?

    Colvin traces it to Francis Galton, 19th century English aristocrat and college dropout. Galton and his peers believed that people came into the world with pretty much the same capabilities, which they developed (or not) throughout their lives. This concept arose from the Age of Enlightenment and the French Revolution -- liberté, égalité, fraternité and all that.

    Then Galton's cousin Charles Darwin published On The Origin Of Species. It inspired Galton to change his tune and write a book called Hereditary Genius, which influenced the next several generations.

    Does Talent Even Exist?

    Scientists haven't yet discovered what all our 20,000-plus genes do. They've yet to identify specific genes that govern particular talents.

    What About Mozart?

    Mozart wrote music at age 5, gave public performances at age 8, and composed some of the world's most beautiful symphonies before his death at age 35. Yet a close look at Mozart's background reveals:

    His father, Leopold, was an expert music teacher who published a violin textbook the year Mozart was born.
    Leopold systematically instructed Mozart from at least age 3 (probably sooner).

    Mozart's first four piano concertos, composed at age 11, contained no original music. He cobbled them together from other composers' works.

    Mozart composed his first original masterpiece, the Piano Concerto No. 9, at age 21. That's a remarkable achievement, but by then he'd gone through eighteen years of intense, expert training.

    Colvin concludes that years of deliberate practice can actually change the body and the brain, which is why world-class performers are different from the rest of us. But they didn't start that way, which is great news for late bloomers like me! It's never too late to follow a passion, especially if "world-class" is not your goal. This book is accessible and tightly written. I highly recommend it if the subject even vaguely interests you.