Medicine Beats Players Will Stop In US. Scanner

It is not every day that scientists get beaters to form inside the interior of M.R.I. machine But the researchers seemed to have seen an exhibition, so it is the same (we recommend you watch this short clipboard).

Beatboxing has already been introduced, but most of it is only one image. Timothy Greer, a graduate student at the University of Southern California, presented research, and his colleagues worked with several different beatings: two experts, two novices and a moderator (a member of the research team). Importantly, one of the presentations speaks in two languages ​​including English; Researchers are interested in knowing that knowing the other languages ​​are influenced by how the beat is activated in their language to create a sound.

The riders were thought to draw sounds from human languages ​​- possibly possible because the throat throat and mouth are used both in speech and dialect. But the group found that some of the techniques they used were using them to make their voices different from the word.

"They come in ways to create these complex codes and bring them from different aspects of the languages ​​that are not used in any language, and no one uses a language," Mr Greer said.

Researchers also compare what their mouth and throat look like before beat-up and before talking. Given these differences in these actions, they are hoping to understand what is involved in the spoken word – like the voice of the person who wants to appear in the way they shape their voices.

"We also want to see how the beaters get new skills, explaining that it looks like learning a new language," Mr. Greer said.

Mr Greer did not hit the actual box, although he played piano and saxophone. But he admits: "I felt I was working on my own and now studying."