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When you have been inspired to do something, the idea has been “breathed into” your mind.
The Latin root word spir means “breathe.” This root is the word origin of a fair number of English vocabulary words, including inspire, respiration, and expire. The root spir is easily recalled via the word perspiration, that is, sweat in the act of “breathing” through the pores of your skin.
The word ingredient Memlet, shown below, is one of many ways that a word is taught in Membean.
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The Latin root word spir means “breathe.” This podcast will give you the inspiration you need to “breathe” knowledge into the reading of words with the root spir in them!
Did you know that the blowhole of a whale is called its spiracle, the aperture through which the whale “breathes?” The spiracle aids in the respiration of the whale, that is, its “breathing” in and out and back again. Of course, when a whale expires, hopefully due to a ripe old age, it has “breathed” out its last “breath.”
When you have an inspiration, an idea is “breathed” into your mind. Say that the idea may make you rich; it will nevertheless more than likely require a great deal of perspiration on your part, or that sweat “breathing” through the pores of your skin, to bring about that vast wealth. If you work hard enough, the idea may become reality or transpire, that is, “breathe” across from not being done to occurring for real.
Your inspiration may require a conspiracy to bring it about, or a “breathing” together of a group of people while hatching a plot of some sort. Your group might indeed need to conspire or “breathe” together if your aspiration, or “breathing” towards a goal of some kind, was to have every Twinkie in the world for yourselves! If you work hard as you aspire to or “breathe” towards that goal, you might very well reach it.
I hope that this podcast has spearheaded the way towards a knowledge of spir, having provided you with the inspiration to meet words with spir in them head on!