I'm intercurs my profs about what pisses them off, so you don't have to

Sometimes you have to go straight to the source

One of my professors once said, "I don't care about your level; it's deeply unimportant in the eyes of eternity."Of course, the professors want you to reach a "level", but more importantly than a numerical designation, it is your growth in both education and personal sense

Although some of us may

I interviewed some of my favorite professors to find out

This is the common base rule:

But, with all seriousness, let us, for a while, recognize a few pets that may not only test your professor's patience, but also do harm to your success

Let' s break it up on NetEtiquette. This pet is referring to your electronic link with your professors

According to Dr. Lori Crruk, an English professor at the University of Nipsing, "Strelka by email", "Hey, hey", and looking at us like in a bar, it's not a way to get that extension on paper. "

That's fair. I'm inclined to agree. Hundreds of student letters are flooded in the professor's boxes; if you really want their help, Dr. Hook said, "Be persuasive; speak their language."More importantly, "

Put the phone down ... in the lobby, you're not popular

Now, let' s be sure that the professors are aware of the tricks of trade. They can see the brilliance on your face from the table. They know it's not a book you read secretly behind your bag. And they certainly hope you don't smile at your crotch

Professor of English, Dr. Cameron McFarlane of Nipissing University shared this useful little tidbit in his curriculum for students: "Know thyself: If you are easily distracted, do not bring in a toy that distrts you from the class."

The professors don't like it when students use laptops or cellular phones during class for non-educational purposes. " First of all, this

Okay, but how can students succeed? That's what the professor says

read, read, read! Write, write, write! "

When I asked the Professor of Philosophy, Dr. Donna Jowett, how students could get most of their education, she had a simple answer: " Read, read, read. Record, record, record. "

You'll never know anything sitting passively in a class. You may have developed the ideal method for passing classes without buying even books, but it's time to decide which school you're teaching or to be educated. To get the meaning of your education, you have to learn to think. Read about everything you can get from you, and write about it: write it on the page, find a deeper meaning, make connections, and search for wider implications

Dr. McFarlane echoes this feeling: " Classes can become surprisingly interesting if you read in advance the discussed workflow and thought about it before you come. Po

Here are three magic words:

Dr. Kruk recommends that students " be involved not only in the classroom, but also know what is happening in the world. Hold the culture more broadly. "

"Sometimes students view their degree as a means of reaching the end." But, because it is sharing, the interaction with the material, both in and out of the classroom, is something that results in both personal and academic growth. Don't isolate and share everything you've taught. Accept what you teach in class and apply it to the outside world. Take the outside world and apply it to what you teach in school. The division is an integral part of your success

Click Yourself: Because no one will do it for you

When I asked Dr. Kruk about how students can succeed in post-secondary, she said, "If you want to succeed in your company, you have to do it." Successful students have a passion for what they do. They seek to increase knowledge and knowledge beyond the parameters of each class. If you do not connect to the primary, it is never too late

At the end, however, everything narrows down to one thing:

Dr. McFarlane stated about such tasks as reading, attendance or attentiveness, which contribute to the student's success, but in fact all of this is related to curiosity and desire to learn. " Interesting, actually

* Views expressed in respect of the author, and not necessarily for the "Student life" or their partners

Kylie-Anne Grube (Kylie-Anne Grand)-English speaking English, at the university, she often finds a curvature with a good book and likes to write stories and poetry in his magazine. "Kylie" becomes a professional writer or editor for one day