Click the image and discover 10 Productivity Tips for Working with Large Mind Mapps, like reader personas, maps of competing books, or your book’s table of contents.
As you add more and more topics and subtopics to a mind map, the type size and readability usually decreases–making the map harder to read.
In this recent post in Mindjet’s Conspire blog, you’ll discover 10 ways you can fit more information into your mind maps than than you may have thought possible.
The example I used is a typical research project, tracks the profiles of over 168 contributors to the Content Marketing Institute’s blog. You can apply the same ideas I used in my example to content planning and writing projects like:
- Analyzing your book or your blog’s competition, identifying their strengths and weaknesses of competing titles.
- Creating your book’s table of contents down to the subhead level, and tracking your progress as you write your book.
- Creating a book marketing plan and editorial calendar to promote your book before, and after, its launch.
- Comparing book publishers and your publishing options, to help you make the right choice.
- Planning your book marketing materials, including one-sheets, bookmarks, and the contents of a press kit.
If you like the Content Marketing Institute contributor map example shown in the article, you can explore it online, or download it, from Mindjet’s Maps for That mind map archives. What’s your favorite tip for working with large mind maps? Share your mind mapping tips and ideas below, as comments.