ChakraBalancingMeditation Third Eye Kundalini Meditation Healing Music |Surgery Music | Lullabies l Mozart Effect- Dr. Alice Cash Benefits | Unisonic Ascension - Beyond Meditation Brain entrainment refers to the brainwave response to repetitive sensory stimulation, like pulses of sound or light. When the brain is given a constant rhythmic stimulus, the brain will entrain by synchronizing brainwaves to that stimulus. This is called a Frequency-Following Response (FFR). Binaural beats are a scientifically proven brain entrainment process that slowly started to gain recognition after an article called, “Auditory Beats in the Brain”, by Dr Gerald Oster, was published in the October 1973 edition of Scientific America. Binaural beats work by sending two different Hz frequencies, to each ear via stereo headphones. For example, if a sine-wave tone is tuned to 438.5Hz and panned left, then another tone is tuned to 441.5 Hz and panned right. Outside of headphones, this audio is heard as a phase separation, as the frequencies are combined in the air. The phantom tone range with binaural beats is from 0.5Hz to just over 40Hz. Binaural beats provide the brain with energy.
You need headphones... sintonizacion septimo chakra Emile Berliner and the Birth of the Recording Industry: Home Page The Library of Congress Motion Picture, Broadcasting and Recorded Sound Division, Library of Congress Search by Keyword | Browse by Title Index | Subject Index | Series Index | Name Index | Recordings Emile Berliner and the Birth of the Recording Industry is a selection of more than 400 items from the Emile Berliner Papers and 118 Berliner sound recordings from the Library of Congress's Motion Picture, Broadcasting and Recorded Sound Division. The mission of the Library of Congress is to make its resources available and useful to Congress and the American people and to sustain and preserve a universal collection of knowledge and creativity for future generations. The Library of Congress presents these documents as part of the record of the past. Special Presentation: Emile Berliner: Inventor of the Gramophone American Memory | Search All Collections | Collection Finder | Teachers 30-Apr-02
Hierarchy of Needs What motivates behavior? According to humanist psychologist Abraham Maslow, our actions are motivated in order achieve certain needs. Maslow first introduced his concept of a hierarchy of needs in his 1943 paper "A Theory of Human Motivation" and his subsequent book Motivation and Personality. This hierarchy suggests that people are motivated to fulfill basic needs before moving on to other, more advanced needs. This hierarchy is most often displayed as a pyramid. As people progress up the pyramid, needs become increasingly psychological and social. Types of Needs Abraham Maslow believed that these needs are similar to instincts and play a major role in motivating behavior. Maslow termed the highest-level of the pyramid as growth needs (also known as being needs or B-needs). Five Levels of the Hierarchy of Needs There are five different levels in Maslow’s hierarchy of needs: Criticisms of Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs