Numeration with Figurative Codes

You are already familiar with the “figurative code” concept. That is a visual image that represents frequent information elements: two- and three-digit numbers, months’ names, weekdays, etc.

Any randomly taken visual image can be marked with a figurative code by creating a connection.

You can mark a random image with figurative codes of weekdays. It is easy to memorize various timetables by weekdays using this approach.

When you mark random images with figurative codes of months’ names, you will form support images allowing you to memorize celebrations and birthdays.

By numerating images with number figurative codes, you get a system of numerated images.

How does the remembering of such support images happen? Anamnesis is based upon the fact that any person can easily remember an array of numbers or a sequence of months’ names. Thus, when you remember numbers, you will remember their figurative codes; in turn, they will cause the random images you previously connected with them to appear in your brain.

The technique of singling out image parts is convenient to use in combination with the numeration method. In this case, you get 5 support images on one random numerated image.

Images can be numerated with several figurative codes, e.g. several figurative codes of three-digit numbers, thus making it possible to form an endless support image system in memory. Remember: Any support image system formed in the brain must be carefully fixed by multiple mental repetitions.


Imagine a large image of an “automobile” and place a “monitor” image on top of it (figurative code for Monday). Now you can fix your study timetable for Monday on the different parts of the automobile.

Attach the figurative code of “35” (beer) to the top of a “scanner” image. Now you got the support image for number 35.

Place three coccyx (tailbone) on a “tin can” image – you get a support image for 999 999 999.