As we all know, many medical terms come from Latin or Greek. Most words are too long and sound too strange. To be honest, you don't have to learn words one by one. If you only focus on common Latin or Greek affixes instead of remembering each word separately, then you will learn better. However, there are thousands of medical affixes. Remembering them will be a daunting task. Fortunately, we developed M4MILM (Memory For Many Image Learning Method) to help you solve this problem. Once you have mastered our approach, you only need to use the following rules to build medical terminology. In the case where the connected portion of the two medical affixes are consonants, a suitable vowel is indeed added. Usually o but sometimes i, it is used to properly connect medical affixes when creating medical terms. It also helps with pronunciation. For example, blepharoptosis is constructed by blephar- + o + -pt(o)- + osis , while the prosopagnosia is derived from prosop- + a + -gnos- + ia. Our M4MILM makes it easy to learn without having to remember. Please refer to the following examples. In case you remember the examples below, although there is a little bit of rote, it means that you don't know how to use M4MILM's learning method.
Click on the video above to learn how to master the word "pusillanimous" within 1 minute using M4M Fun&Easy image learning.