Those who need to read this book.
– People who want to make important decisions without making mistakes.
– people who want to take a slump as an opportunity to take another leap forward
– people who want to make the best use of their time
– Those who want to study effectively and do well on the test.
– Those who want to finish work on time and get off work on time.

What you can get out of this book.
– I can manage my time successfully by identifying the right timing for me.
– It is a timing problem that things don’t work out, so you can improve when you will do it.
– Work-life balance can be enjoyed through effective time distribution of work.
– It can turn a slump into an opportunity to leap forward.
– Acceptance, promotion, love, marriage…Knowing that everything depends on the timing, you can make good results.

What you’re missing is the timing!
a masterpiece that has compiled the results of numerous scholars’ studies over the past 30 years on the concept of timing.

Timing determines your life?! What if the results of employment, marriage, and health are clearly different depending on the timing? It has been the “concept of timing” that hundreds of scientists around the world have studied and hung on over the past 30 years. Economists and game theorists agonized over the first negotiation, the best bargaining chip, and cognitive scientists focused on human brain functions that vary from night to day, and wondered how to make the best decision. Social psychologists have also studied when humans can maximize their abilities in new projects. As such, ‘optimal time’ is a matter that must be considered and known by us living in this era. Daniel Pink, who has made readers discover surprising truths such as Drive and Selling is Human, also provides new insights and insights in this book. Written based on 700 academic journals and various research results, this book will help readers change their lives.

Timing has much more influence and power in our lives than we think. Author Daniel Pink, who claims timing is perhaps everything in our lives, has spent the past two years digging into the science of invisible timing with his brave researchers. More than 700 studies have been read and analyzed in various fields, including economics, anesthetics, anthropology, endocrinology, temporal biology, and social psychology. Through this book, Daniel Pink will review the problems of time that are clearly included in our human experience but are not easily visible and will tell you more specifically how to solve the problem of timing. Why is the start so important, whether it’s a quick start or a bad start? Why shouldn’t we make important decisions in the afternoon? Why does memorization work well in the early morning? Why do they do better in the morning than in the afternoon? Why did Edison make so many inventions in the middle of the night? This book contains scientific answers to all these questions. Million-selling author Daniel Pink, let’s take a look at the science of timing he says.

This book is about timing. Everyone knows that timing is important. The problem is that we don’t know much about timing. Our lives are a constant series of decisions about when and when. When to change jobs, when to deliver bad news, when to schedule classes, when to close the marriage, when to run a marathon, when to start working… etc.. However, these decisions are often rife with intuition and speculation. I will prove through books that timing is science. The science of timing is a multifaceted and multifaceted study that penetrates human conditions from a new perspective and guides them to work smarter and live better.

German psychologist Hermann Ebbinghaus made pioneering achievements in this field by discovering that people’s memory is better in the morning than at night through experiments that make them memorize and remember meaningless listed words. Since then, several people have explored brain activity in various fields, drawing three key conclusions. First, our cognitive abilities do not remain constant in a single day. We are usually awake for about 16 hours, but our cognitive abilities continue to change at that time, and the ups and downs are regular and predictable to some extent. In other words, we become smarter and more creative at that time than at this time. Second, the ups and downs of the day are worse than we feel. According to Russell Foster, a neuroscientist and time biologist at Oxford University, changes in performance between the highest and lowest points of the day can be compared to changes in driving function when drinking more than the blood alcohol level equivalent to drinking. Other studies show that the effect of time zones can create a 20% difference in performance on cognitive tasks.

However, it is time to pay more attention to lunch. This is because lunch has a much greater impact on our performance than we think. According to a 2016 report of 800 office workers working in 11 different organizations, including information and communication, education, and media, more people than expected were able to finish lunch without leaving. However, it turns out that office workers who leave the office to eat are more willing to work and cope with the stress of work not only for the rest of the day but also for the rest of the year.
“Lunchtime is an important recovery device that promotes health and welfare.” That’s what the research team says. Lunch is especially important for office workers who are mentally and emotionally burdened. In the case of jobs that require close cooperation like firefighters, lunch together has the effect of enhancing teamwork.
But lunch is not all the same. Two key elements must be in place to expect a powerful lunch effect. It is autonomy and separation. Autonomy has some control over what you do, how and how you do it, and who you work with, and is a very important factor in improving performance, especially in complex tasks. However, there is something as important as that. It’s time to take a break from complicated work. How office workers use lunchtime is no less important than what they do during lunchtime.

A nap is a valuable rest that must be taken as a clever response to the lowest point. A nap offers two important benefits. First, improve cognitive performance. Second, improve mental and physical health.
In many ways, naps are the zamboni of our brains. A nap neatly removes the flaw-like mental wounds on the ice sheet caused by the day. A well-known NASA study found that astronauts who took a nap for about 40 minutes had a 34 percent faster reaction time and doubled their arousal. According to a study by the University of California, Berkeley, afternoon naps improve the brain’s ability to learn. People who take a nap have more time to keep information than those who don’t. People who take a nap are twice as likely to solve complex problems as those who do not take a nap or do other activities at that time. Naps not only enhance short-term memory, but also enhance memory of association, such as thinking of a name by looking at a face. The overall benefits of napping on the brain increase with age. According to some academic data that outlined the literature on napping, even those who get enough sleep at night can greatly improve their mood, arousal, and cognitive performance. Naps even increase the intensity of ‘immersion flow’.

Alter and Hersheyfield found that as many as 48 percent of those who first participated in the marathon were caught in nine cases. Among them, 29 years old was the most common. 29 years old was twice as old as 28 or 30. Meanwhile, the number of people participating in the marathon for the first time decreased in their early 40s, but suddenly increased at 49. 49 years old was about three times more likely to run a marathon than a year older. Moreover, as it approaches the end of the 10-year period, the speed of the runner also increases. The record of people who participated in marathons several times was better when they were 29 and 39 than two years ago or two years later. There is no logical meaning to this effort effect at the end of the 10-year period. Morozowski, a scientist who is trying to run a marathon, told me. “Because life is short. We continue to pay attention to the way we live. I wanted to challenge myself before I turned 60. That’s why I did it.” He spoke thus.. Australian artist Hong Lee is also said to have changed his mind when he saw an age mileage sign at some point. “As I approached the age of 30, I felt like I had to do something before the 29th year was over. I didn’t want to spend the last year like that.” That’s what she told me that.