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Some suggestions:

Take classes in engineering, biology and chemistry, law, medicine, etc. — and pay

attention to the professor, how s/he acts, how s/he speaks of the field. Pay attention

to the best students in class, especially the ones who seem most professionally

interested in the subject. What habitus are they struggling to emulate and internalize?

Who or what are they trying to become? Ask questions that get the professor

and various students to comment in greater detail on the real-world horizons of the

field. Draw connections with your own experience. If the professor or one or more

students grow impatient with questions like this, study their response: Why are they

irritated? What bothers them? Speculate about the habitus of a specialist in the field

that makes your questions seem irrelevant or impertinent.

When a teacher offers you an abstract model in class, explore it in other media:

paint it; sketch it; draw a flowchart for it showing how one might move through it,

or a "web" or "mind-map/' showing what connects with what (as in Figure 5).