Well, look, if it's fast, then without some third-party means, you are unlikely to succeed. The progress of better memorization is a long and tedious process of pumping your brain, rhymes, any texts, association by the way helps a lot, especially in linguistics
First, you need to determine your type of memory, it is customary to distinguish four types: auditory; visual; motor; mixed. After you decide, use all the methods that will best suit your memory type. Well, the main assistant is the systematization of knowledge! All information about anything is somehow connected, find these connections and use them. I teach everything when necessary :)
From a scientific point of view, for this you will have to increase the frequency of the formation of new synaptic connections. There are several ways to influence this, and I would advise you to use all at once.
First, the memorized information should be interesting ... At the university I made it interesting for myself in subjects that did not interest me at all (like history) by rewriting facts from a scientific language into an ordinary one - with inaccurate (non-scientific) words, with abuse (where it is appropriate), etc. Thus, the text became "alive".
Secondly, you need to increase the number of sensory inputs. That is, to remember not only the readable text, but also some other features that will lead to the recollection of the text. For example, you can perfume a scarf with some special (rarely used, or simply not yours) perfume and put it next to it so that it smells. You can also tie your leg with a string (as they do for obstinate horses), and then when you need to remember the text, you will remember it through this smell of perfume and the tied string. And if you rewrite the memorized information (by hand or on the keyboard - it doesn't matter), thoughtfully and slowly, there will be a cannon at all.
Third, play on associations. Many mnemonics are based on associative rows. If I watched British Sherlock with Cumberbatch, then there he used a technique that he called "the palaces of the mind." I don’t remember exactly which philosopher came up with this, but it doesn’t matter. The original technique was to visualize information that you need to remember in your head in a place that you know well. For example, your room. You know in detail how she looks. Imagine that you now have a big, pink bear with a horn in your corner. And this big, pink bear with a horn is part of your text. Make associations to him. This way it will stick better in memory.