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PART 1
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Foundations
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Fig 113 Two different kinds of dissection or cutting apart : one of the human body,
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and one of a medical term (A) The root is to the suf x in medic/al as the body trunk (stem) is to the legs (B) The pre x comes before the word root in pre/medic/al, like the head comes before the trunk of the body, and the suf x comes after the word root in pre/medic/al, like legs come after the body trunk
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WORD DISSECTION OR ANALYSIS
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If we dissect (cut up) or analyze the whole human body, we obtain its three main parts the head, trunk (torso), and limbs Likewise, word dissection or analysis is the cutting up of a medical term into its component word parts For the word medical, you may recall that these were medic (the root for healing ) plus -al The word part -al is called a suf x A suf x is a letter or letters that follows the root and modi es the meaning of a word Now, the suf x -al means in regular English [Study suggestion: Try to ll in the preceding blank from previous info in this chapter, then check your answer as you read further]
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WORD TRANSLATION
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When we dissect a medical term, we insert one or more slashes (/) into it In contrast, we dissect the human body using knives or scalpels (SKAL-pulls) After we have cut up the term, we can do a word translation This is the rewriting of a medical term into its literal (exact) common English meaning The word medical, for instance, literally translates to mean in common English [Study suggestion: Again, try to ll-in the preceding blank, then check as you read] Did you get the right answer Of course, medic/al literally pertains to (-al) healing (medic) Note that the meaning of the suf x almost always comes rst in the common English translation of a medical term
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WORD BUILDING OR SYNTHESIS
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Another important skill in medical terminology is medical word building or synthesis This is the building up or synthesis of a new medical word by combining two or more word parts together If we glance back at Figure 113, for example, we see a new term, premedical (pree-MED-ih-kal) To build this term, we must add pre-, a pre x, before the root medic A pre x is a letter or group of letters that comes before a root, thereby modifying the meaning of a word In premedical, the pre x pre- means before And we still keep the suf x -al Putting all of these word parts together via word building results in the new term: Pre x + Root + Suf x = A new medical term PRE- + MEDIC + -AL = PREMEDICAL
PART 1
Foundations
Now, after we have built a new term, we can cross-check its meaning by going in reverse That is, we dissect the newly built word by inserting one or more slashes and labeling the resulting word parts as either a pre x, root, or suf x: PREMEDICAL Pre x PRE/ Before Root MEDIC/ Healing Suf x AL Pertaining to
The complete translation of premedical thus becomes, pertaining to (the period) before healing Note that, once again, the meaning of the suf x (-al) comes rst in the literal (exact) English translation of the term We have also been somewhat liberal in our translation, adding (the period) or something similar within parentheses, so that the translation sounds smoother
SUMMARY OF WORD PARTS
In summary, there are three main types of word parts that make up medical terms: pre xes, roots, and suf xes Every single medical term has at least one root and a suf x, but not every medical term has a pre x! To illustrate this important rule, just consider two of our example words used thus far: medical and premedical If you dissect each of these words with slashes, once again, you will nd that both medical and premedical contain a root (medic) and the suf x -al However, only premedical contains a pre x in this case, pre- Revising the idea shown back in Figure 113, each medical term always has a trunk or torso (word root) and attached body limbs (especially the legs) coming after it (a suf x) But some words (like some of the poor citizens of Ancient Mesopotamia who suffered severe punishments under the Code of Hammurabi) have lost their heads (pre xes)!
THE MAGIC OF THE COMBINING VOWEL: A SPOONFUL OF SUGAR HELPS THE MEDICINE GO DOWN!
Now that we have discussed the three major types of word parts pre xes, roots, and suf xes it is time to introduce their frequent helpmate, the combining vowel A combining vowel is a vowel (usually the letter o) added between word parts to make word pronunciation easier Or as that old saying goes, A spoonful of sugar (the combining vowel) helps the medical (term) go down (into your brain)! The phrase combining vowel indicates that the vowel is used to smooth the connection or transition between two neighboring word parts when they are placed together within a term It is somewhat like the tting together of adjacent
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