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Word Bridge & Blueprint
How to build a study aid to gain a comprehension of, and recognition of the orientation of the concepts and terminology of any subject whose term's definitions are available in writing by listing them in a particular form.

Page Contents:

Page Overview:

You are trying to figure out how something someone has written about works, but your not getting it. You are trying to make quantum leaps over quantum mechanics but all you can do is slog through the primordial soup. Statistics all add up to a hill of beans to you. You're thinking that Jurisprudence is someone that your brother used to date. You're wondering about what you're going to do after they find out that you don't know all that much, really, and have to start paying back all of those college loans.

Instead of sinking in all of that quicksand, you can build a word bridge over it and blueprint that bridge, so that you can find your way across it whenever , so that you can get on with the business of whatever you are attempting.

The method entailed here is one step beyond what L. Ron Hubbard says to do with the words that one encounters while studying that one has no correct concept of the meanings of.


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Last Edited on & at: 2011-04-21 22:13 EUST


Word bridging & blueprinting (WB&BP) entails writing down the definitions of all of the words that one could possibly have an issue with in a subject in a particular way, in order to: most tightly assemble all of the definitions involved in order to most quickly cross reference them. The reason for doing this is to be able to see how all of the word's meanings related to each other while one is as alert as they can be, so that one can glimpse the greater complexities of phenomena that they encounter each study session. This activity helps support one's position above the information and data that one is attempting to view so that they can see how it all works better.  

The benefits of making and using a WB&BP are: A) One gets to learn a subject better by getting more familiar with each of that subject's mental building blocks. A WB&BP can serve as training wheels to help one learn how any new concept works a little before they actually engage in physical interaction with the phenomena involved. B) One obtains a study aid that one can use to view the relationships between the components of a subject. This gives one a broader view of it than would be possible without, and C) A WB&BP can be continually built upon, no matter how complex one's studying gets. It gives one their own personally built custom reference tool. It gets tailored by and to a student's own personal comprehensional requirements.

The student, their self, assembles it, so the WB&BP's comprehension quotient is the highest possible, pound for pound, legal subject assimilation aid ever invented, IMO. However, let me invite you to please find out for yourself if this idea works or not for yourself. What follows are instructions for building a WB&BP.  (Top)

Word Bridge & Blueprint Materials:

  • The book on the subject that one is studying.

  • Dictionaries that contain definitions that one likes to work with; ones that make the best sense to you. Prior to purchase dictionary testing can be accomplished at one's local library.

  • Paper and a writing implement, or if one is connected, a computer, word processing program and online dictionary that works for you.

  • The most formidable manifestation of this tool would be a Webpage with a floating link bar, but this last item is pretty not really necessary to accomplish the goal of making one.  (Top)

Word Bridge & Blueprint Assembly Instructions:

  1. Write a word that you can think of, of the words that you understand the least, of the subject that you are attempting to become more familiar with onto a numbered list.

  2. Look up that word and read it's whole definition. Words are like building stones. Only one or two of their faces may show up in one's subject, but that doesn't mean that the faces that one doesn't see have the same shapes as the faces that one does see. Doing this step will help you know what is going on with each particular word that you get to look up the best.

  3. Study that word's definition. How deeply you do this step is up to you. Some words may be more important to you than others. Study them enough to at least feel that you can recognize what is meant via their use.

  4. Locate in that word's complete definition the meaning that specifically applies to its use in the specific subject that you are studying.

  5. Write that part of the word's definition down at that word's entry on your list.

  6. Italicize any words that you have any questions about in that part of that word's definition that you have written down and add those italicized words to this list.

  7. With the words that you've italicized in step 6, repeat steps 1 through 6.

  8. Footnote all of the words that you have italicized with superscripted numbers which correlate to the numbers that define the locations at which those words appear at on your numbered list of words in this Word Bridge that you are constructing.

  9. Repeat steps 1 through 8 as needed with words that you would like to have a firmer grasp of to see how they relate to the other words in the subject better.

  10. Construct another list. Make this one an alphabetical list of all of the words that appear on your numbered list.

  11. Index each word's number from your first list to the words of your alphabetized list. This alphabetized list is the blueprint to your numbered list, which is your word bridge(Top)

How it Works:

Building your numbered list (word bridge) makes one learn how to put its words together and building your alphabetical list (blueprint) gives you way to find any word that you want to in your word bridge. Using the blueprint eliminates the need for you to rely on your memory, totally, to get you to the definitions that you have constructed your word bridge with, so you can return to it at any time, no matter how far into the future that you do and find any word's definition that is on it as quickly and easily as possible.


When you hunt words' definitions, try to keep in mind what you have originally set out to know and direct your efforts toward that end, so that you don't wind up reinventing the dictionary that you are using more than you progress toward the comprehension of your subject.

Recommended Further Study:

L. Ron Hubbard's, Study Technology(Top)