CRAM: Cognitive, Recall, Attention, and Memory
Remember studying but not what you studied? Or even worse, waiting to study until the night before the test? Late nights spent working or studying can cause mental fatigue, making information difficult to recollect. School, work and very important social events can generate a stressful demand on mental focus... Students begin to show signs of mental fatigue later in the day, during intense, late hour studying or during exams... Tasks seem much more complicated when concentration is low, and mistakes are made. Mental fatigue cannot only be caused by continual mental effort and attention on a particular task; high levels of stress or emotions play a crucial role too.
Decrease the amount of time wasted on ineffective studying and/or re-studying with CRAM.* When mental performance significantly declined, one-time consumption of CRAM has been suggested to maintain focus, alertness and reaction time to both visual and auditory stimuli.* CRAM can make a difference if you are pushing your brain to new limits.*
Cognitive - processing of information, applying knowledge: "to know," "to conceptualize" or "to recognize"
Recall - the retrieval of events or information from memory
Attention - the capacity or power to maintain selective or sustained mental concentration
Memory - ability to store, retain, and recall information and experiences
One-time consumption of CRAM has been suggested to help maintain alertness, focus and reaction time.*