To some degree it really is like learning history.
When you first read history, it is simply a whirl of names and dates. Nothing generally seems to stick. But the more you learn, the more hooks you have got for new facts to stick onto– which means you accumulate knowledge at what is colloquially called an exponential rate. Once you remember that Normans conquered England in 1066, it will catch your attention once you hear that other Normans conquered southern Italy at in regards to the same time. Which can make you wonder about Normandy, and be aware when a book that is third that Normans are not, like most of what exactly is now called France, tribes that flowed in since the Roman empire collapsed, but Vikings (norman = north man) who arrived four centuries later in 911. That makes it easier to keep in mind that Dublin has also been established by Vikings when you look at the 840s. Etc, etc squared.
Collecting surprises is a process that is similar.
The greater amount of anomalies you have seen, the greater amount of easily you’ll notice new ones. Which means, strangely enough, that while you grow older, life should are more and more surprising. Whenever I was a youngster, I used to consider adults had it all figured out. I experienced it backwards. Kids are the ones that have it all figured out. They may be just mistaken. Fortsett å lese Surprises make us laugh, and surprises are what one would like to deliver.