How To Memorize The Periodic Table – Easiest Way Possible (Video 1)

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How to memorize the periodic table 10X faster – Video 1. Learn all the element names in our new series of animated videos at https://www.memorize.academy/p/memorize-the-periodic-table

How do you memorize the periodic table in the fastest  and  easiest way possible? You use the natural power of your visual memory.

We offer an easy way to memorize the periodic table. Memorization of the periodic table with our innovative animated video series takes just hours, so memorize the elements now!

Most people only know the typical techniques to memorize using your verbal memory – acronyms, acrostics, rhymes, associations  and  songs. Those techniques can be great for remembering small amounts of information, but they don’t take advantage of the dramatic improvements to your recall when you activate your visual memory.

We’ll begin by picturing a typical poster or chart of the periodic table. There are many small, colorful squares, each with a name, number  and  symbol of an element,  and  together they create a large irregular shape.

This image will act as an anchor in your memory, holding down the chain of images which link together all the elements.

Now we’ll take that colorful poster  and  attach it to the first element. Picture that poster of the periodic table  and  imagine it’s wrapped around a water hydrant.

Why a water hydrant?

1. Hydrogen

The 1st element in the periodic table is Hydrogen. Hydrogen sounds similar to hydrant  and  that’s how you’ll be reminded of it. Picture a water hydrant you see on the sidewalk. It’s short, stubby, red,  and  looks strong. The hydrant is like a little man with a small hat on top  and  stubby arms sticking out the side.
Imagine that hydrant with the chart of the periodic table wrapped around it. When you think of the chart of the periodic table, you’ll picture it wrapped around a water hydrant. Because hydrant sounds similar to hydrogen, you’ll know the 1st element in the table is Hydrogen.

2. Helium

The 2nd element is Helium. If you’re like me, when you think of Helium, you automatically think of a helium balloon. When you let it go, it’s the type that floats up into the sky. Now imagine an enormous helium balloon. Make it the size of a car  and  picture it attached to the water hydrant. Because the helium balloon is so big  and  has so much lifting power, it starts to lift the water hydrant up off the sidewalk. Together they slowly float up into the air  and  away into the sky. Now, when you visualize the helium balloon floating upwards, you’ll know the 2nd element is Helium.

3. Lithium

The 3rd element is Lithium. Lithium sounds a bit like “lithp”. People that have a lisp – a type of speech impediment – aren’t able to pronounce “lisp”  and  say “lithp”. Let’s pretend the large helium balloon has a lisp. It also has a small hole in it, causing the balloon to slowly deflate. Usually a balloon with a hole in it will make a slow “ssss” sound, but because this balloon has a lisp or “lithp”, it makes a “thhh” sound. Visualize the large balloon slowly deflating making a “thhh” sound. When you think of the balloon’s “lithp”, you’ll be reminded of the 3rd element, Lithium.

4. Beryllium

The 4th element is Beryllium. If you say Beryllium slowly, it sounds like “bee really yum”. Picture your slowly deflating balloon. Imagine an enormous bumble bee lands on the balloon. The bee is the size of a football  and  has bright yellow  and  black stripes  and  buzzes loudly. The bee licks the balloon to have a taste  and  says, “that’s really yum!” It really likes the taste of the balloon. When you picture the bee licking the balloon, you’ll think, “bee really yum”,  and  be reminded of the 4th element, Beryllium.

5. Boron

The 5th element is Boron. We can break up the word Boron into “bore”  and  “on”. The word “bore” can mean to drill a hole. Picture now the bee, after tasting the balloon. It uses its stinger, pierces the balloon  and  starts to spin around in a drilling motion. The bee has landed on the balloon, tasted it,  and  now it’s started to “bore on” the balloon. When you picture the bee begin to bore on the balloon, you’ll remember the 5th element, Boron.

Comments

Memorize Academy says:

Ready to memorize the ENTIRE periodic table?
Check out the complete video series at https://www.memorize.academy/p/memorize-the-periodic-table

Rockhopper says:

Thank you so much!! This video is really helpful!✨

Trainer REaglet says:

poor balloon lmao
me like vid

Amrutha Ammu says:

Literally awesome👏✊👍👍😎 💛

Rick Borah says:

Thank you , you are amazing !

Braden Thacker says:

Very helpful 👍 love the accent

Quintin Drumgold says:

It was good thank you

nadia c says:

great help for my 11 year old. thank you so much

roshan shetty kuriyala says:

really helpful

Aspex Gaming says:

Nice😁 Ty

Anita Prince says:

Wow what a happy little story about a fire hydrant

Vee Nkomo says:

thank you sooooo much😁

Fahim Mahmud Faisal says:

It is amazing

karin dovdevan says:

Thank you it was realy helpful:))

Yellow Night says:

Thank you so much.

Wilson W says:

It’s really good.

Abhi Das says:

Really it's nice

Ariana West says:

Very helpful!

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Imagine Creativity says:

FINALLY! THANK YOU SO MUCH!!!

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