Friday, October 16, 2009

Using Audio Programs to Increase Your Knowledge and Productivity

If you run a significant amount of driving, a simple thing you can do to increase productivity is to listen to audio programs on your car. If your time to go to work is 45 to 60 minutes each, it's easy to listen to at least 1 book each week. In the course of a year, which may add about 50 books. This is a significant number. But here are a couple ways to further increase the amount of audio you hear. The main tool you need is an iPod or MP3 player comparable. 1. With the iPod, if you listen to an audio file M4B Fomat (similar to an MP3 file and the format used by, you can increase the playback speed. The acceleration is usually not significant in terms of audio quality. But you can listen to an approximate value of one hour of audio in 45 minutes. If you hear a lot of audio programs that can add much. For example, if you listen to audio only 9 hours per week, you really can cover 12 hours of content at normal speed. In the course of a year, this is an additional 156 hours. If you listen more, the savings are even greater. 2. Now there is text to speech programs, which play an adequate job of creating an audio file that you can listen on your MP3 player iPod or another. This opens a lot of new possibilities. You can: - Enter the notebook so you can focus only on the most important (or have some sort of guidance notes for you). - Voice memo at work - Convert books in the public domain (which are already in electronic text files) The only limit is your imagination. In my website,, I sent a couple of free audio files can find a useful text to-speech software. A file is a classic work of James Allen "As a man who believes" (public domain). The second is an audio version of my free e-book on the states of power. Copyright (c) 2005 Bill Marshall - All rights reserved. Feel free to republish this article provided you include author information and web links where possible. Tips for self-improvement, visit Get my new free ebook "Power assertions: positive power conditioning for the subconscious"

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