The work of the U.S. psychologist Samuel Renshaw (1892 - 1981) became famous for a short period of time during World War II when he taught soldiers to identify enemy aircraft in a split second. He generally worked with fast-reading and enhancing the latent ability of the mind. He believed that most people used only one-fifth of their available mind-power to process information. By using methods of flashing pages he produced students who could read upwards of 2,000 words per minute.
- Renshaw and the Tachistoscope (circa 1955)
|This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia (view authors).|