Your general drawing skill consists of many different skills and aspects. Let’s suppose you have decided to draw a cat; in an hour, you shifted to a landscape, and some time later, you decide to draw a sectional view of a spaceship. Notably, you may not be pleased with any of these cases. That happens because you try to have it all immediately. Quality matters much more than quantity. Wise people say that particular parts of our brains are responsible for distinct activities. Thus, as soon as you’re on a new task and learn to perform it, new neural links are created in your brain. The more time you dedicate to a particular task, the more stable your neural connections become, forming a new skill. That’s why skills to which we dedicate more time are learned more successfully than those performed sporadically. A violinist plays a complex melody by heart; a ballet dancer performs unthinkable jumps and pirouettes, and a woodcutter creates masterpieces in seconds. So, bring your cat to perfection first, and proceed to the spaceship afterward.