A professor was trying to explain a psychological process the scientific way, in his newly published journal titled, “how people happen to like something”. “When perceptive action takes place, the left cerebral contact part memory archives it as first information impression, it is then neurologically linked to the subconscious section of emotional responses, and it’s later resubmitted to retrieval systems then…bla bla bla…”
Hey wait a minute, hold on, said one little man, professor when a person sees something good, they like it automatically, what is there to explain? You are even making it harder than it was before, people like things simply because they are good, and hate things that are bad, “end of story” You have a point professor but I think there is a better way to tell them that, I know what I am doing,” remarks the professor, “Do you think you can teach me how to teach you?
Does your explanations simplify things or do they make simple descriptions harder? If you try to re-explain further what is simple, you will be making it harder than you found it this is already plain simple and straight to the point. So that’s why we go for hard-core activities there is nothing to simplify here.
Those who try to pack their work with utter professionalism end up diluting their once exciting writings with meaningless, dense jargon, you read an entire paragraph without understanding a thing.