Summarization of “The Effort Effect”
In the “Effort Effect” of Stanford Magazine, Marina Krakovsky writes about being born with greatness vs. learning the skills of becoming great. She discusses how the idea of belief about innate ability and that nothing comes to ones being with out hard work. This is a controversial topic that is brought to attention throughout the article including the study of the UK soccer team by Professor Dweck exclaims, the soccer culture said, “The most talented of players are born, not made.” Marina’s purpose in writing the article is to enlighten her outlook on the research examinations she carried out amongst the students in schools on performance and learning, fixed and growth mind-sets, and culture. The study in school exuberated the thought that capable college students that hit a roadblock lacked a sense of ability, as commonsense rendered that the idea about ability influences self-confidence. All of these supporting details help make the argument that we can benefit from a growing mindset; settling for fail equals fail or looking at failure as an opportunity to learn from and strive beyond. The ability that something needs to be proven or developed falls in to play. According to Marina Krakovsky, “You can’t simply remove the fixed mindset and replace it with the growth mindset.” Essentially she’s saying that we are not robots and can’t be programmed, change of any sort takes time and isn’t just an over night process. Marina Krakovsky concludes “The Effort Effect” observes that the study of developing mind set skills and the ability to create a growth mind, though can be taken too far, is believed to be highly learned from.
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