Thinking positively is such an important factor to what we do as stenographers. Due to this fact, I think that practicing to material that reinforces positive thinking is very beneficial to us on a variety of levels. Therefore, I will be regularly posting the type of material that will, hopefully, keep our attitudes upbeat, as well as enhance our typing skills.
Love, Speed & Accuracy,
Here are some briefs from the video:
explanatory= SPLANT or SPLARNT
perception= SPEFPGS or SPEPGS
premeditated= PRAEMTD or PRAEMD
deliberately= DLIBL or DLIBLT
confidence= K-FS or K-FNS
I type “I’m sure,” AOIMZ; so, I want to add the final -T to crate a brief for “I’m not sure.” This is a brief that sticks for me. However, I’m not sure if sliding my finger over to include the final -T will work long term for me. I did get use to doing the final -TD combination though, so maybe it will work out.
Both strokes are so contrary to the theory I learned. However, there’s nothing like customizing your personal dictionary! I hope it works out.
Learning and growing in steno!
A peremptory challenge is an objection made by an attorney in regard to a potential juror sitting on the jury. There are a limited number of peremptory challenges that a party can make. This number varies by jurisdiction. No reason is required in order for an attorney to make a peremptory challenge.
Option #1: peremptory challenge= PRERJ
Option #2: peremptory challenge= PRERMT/KHAL
Option #3: peremptory challenge= PREMT/TOER/KHAL
Option #4: peremptory challenge= PREFRP/TOER/KHAL
Option #5: peremptory challenge= PREM/TRI/KHAL