If your awareness is in the following interpretation (which is a recognized and honored orientation) of "systematically" or "3-dimensionally," would suggest these resources which will be listed after explication of said interpretation of your awareness, to wit: your awareness is not primarily seeking what is given in e.g. "Ready to Be a Thought Leader? How to Increase Your Influence, Impact, and Success," by Denise Brosseau, but is more after what is less-sought after, namely metacognitive techniques. The time-honored method is to study in a tradition, learning its mentative techniques. For example, Charles Peirce, the great American phenomenologist (he termed his awareness "universal phenomenology") systematically studied the writings of Kant two hours a day, for three years.
While this latter facility imho is correlative with what you're seeking, Peirce's method may seem daunting or even arduous. Howbeit, what Peirce attained is rare--a facility within, and with, Kantian archetectonics. This is a level of serious or genuine philosophy. You might note Kant's parallel between a philosophical doctrine and a given architecture, vis a vis the "3-dimensional" quale of moving within a building, noting and presumably knowing its vaults, ceiling, wiring, foundation, and so on--i.e., professional facility (no pun intended), which is somewhat reprised by and aspired to by some academics. Peirce was properly cautious about "one-idea" philosophies (e.g., all is sex (gross oversimplification of Freud), all is economics (Marx), etc.), and a musical analogy to "3-d" thinking is like what Beethoven, referring to string quartet composition, termed "obbligato accompaniment"--in which each of the four solo parts are both unique voices with unique themes, and the four work together as a company with transformations and exchanges. (Beethoven's so-called "late string quartets" are among the greatest achievements of Western classical music https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Late_strin...
and one may learn much by "actively listening" (a la Emerson's "active reading") to them. The great 20th century personage, Sunyata, was working on an English estate when he and Rabindranath Tagore were introduced, as Tagore was en route to accepting the Nobel Prize for Literature; Sunyata introduced and explicated Beethoven's later string quartets to Tagore, who invited Sunyata to teach "Silence" at his University. Sunyata also tutored Indira Gandhi, who was significantly assisted by him. "Sunyata: The Life and Sayings of a Rare-Born Mystic" is one introduction to this gentleman who also imho "improved" some lines of Shakespeare.) Two additional examples of such "3-D" archetectonics and facility are Bach (who wisely always dedicated each page of music to the glory of God) and Monet (whose paintings, viewed in real space, show an incredible "obbligato" dimensionality, which imo are not discernable even in the best reproductions ( https://denverartmuseum.org/exhibitions/...
is an opportunity for many).
So, fine art, classical music, and Shakespeare are rewarding ways to increase "3-D" cognitive processing.
As for recent philosophers, would note Husserl and Whitehead, also Merrell-Wolff's "Pathways through to Space" (he was an early 20th century Harvard and Stanford trained mathematician and philosopher, who left a professorship at Stanford to work on the "3-D" process).
Would note as easy, popular meditations on archetectonics and geometrization of energy,
Aivanhov's "The Symbolic Language of Geometrical Figures,"
"The Path of the Higher Self" as a generally helpful guide,
"Kundalini West" (written by a woman who, in the presence of a public audience, spontaneously levitated up and over a podium and a balustrade, landing gently some rows into the audience; the explanation: her body was so enhanced by and filled with Light, that her weight was displaced);
and "Answers," by Mother Meera (if you attend a session with this God-woman, you will be gently blessed
to the maximum lawful progress; she is visiting the U.S. this year; https://www.mothermeera.com
Would also note Mihaly C's "Flow: The Psychology of Optimal Experience" and Almaas' "Runaway Realization."