Listening to music gives humans huge amount of benefits towards their personal life. A lot of students listen to music to, help reduce stress, boost up their mood and provides motivation in their daily life. Music is an art of sound in time that expresses ideas and affection in significant forms through the components of rhythm, melody, harmony, and colour. Some students use music to overcome the emotional effects of stress or anxiety when engaged in their leisure time, such as studying for a test or quiz, completing homework or assignments that they were given by teachers or lecturers, or while reading and writing. Most of the student choose to listen to their favorite genre of music when they study or do their homework without understanding
The brain recognizes these vibrations as sounds made by different things. Scientists have been making amazing discoveries about sound for many years. For example, vibrations made a deaf man hear the music he was playing on his piano. Frequencies can find where mental problems and emotional conflicts are hidden in the body. Your age can affect what types of frequencies you hear.
Respiratory sounds can also define as breath sounds or lung sounds. It is generated through the turbulence of airflow in our respiratory tract. The air breath in and out are transmitted through air, liquid and solid and to the chest wall. Each properties of substance that the air attenuated lead to different degree and intensity of breath sounds (Jones, 1995a). Breath sounds can divided into three type, normal, abnormal and diminished (Alexandra Hough, 2001).
According to the Merriam Webster Dictionary, an earworm is, “a song or melody that keeps repeating in one's mind.” While these songs can be irritating to some people, they could provide a lot of information to help research regarding people’s everyday lives. Although earworms are just songs, they have a big impact on people. Earworms can be used to help researchers learn more about the human brain and the actions of people. There are three different factors that compose every earworm. One is pace.
Light and sound are things that essentially almost every human being has access to the experience. Light has been observed since the 17th century and sound has been perceived since Robert Boyle during the 21st century, yet there is still more to discover about sound and light today. Light has given us the opportunity to see around us and given advancements including the solar panels. Sound has also given us an opportunity to listen to noises around us like instead of always reading books now people can listen to them with Audiobooks, and the public can also have speakers that can help with the intensity of the sound. Sound and light are combined in some cases like a phone or a computer.
Some are worse than others. The most common perceptions of tinnitus are ringing, whistling, humming, roaring and buzzing. After being exposed to a loud noise or noises, for example in a night club or concert, a person may hear a ringing sound in their head or ears, this can be one perception of tinnitus but normally leaves after a short time. The many perceptions of tinnitus may also be experienced in a pulsatile form, this is like a throbbing tinnitus. Pulsatile tinnitus suggests a vascular neoplasm, vascular anamoly, or vascular malformation (Weissmann et all, 1999).
6.1 Definitions Noise is defined as a ‘sound that is unwanted’ by the individual exposed to it or an offensive sound that is intrusive in any of the daily activities that individuals are exposed to (Coventry and Woolveridge, 2003:57; Reddy, 2007:125). Whereas, sound is defined as a wave motion carried by air particles between the source and the individual receiving the sound, which is usually through the ear and is either high-pitched or low-pitched (Coventry and Woolveridge, 2003: 57). Both sound and noise are measured in decibels (dB), using a logarithmic scale. “No employer or self-employed person shall require or permit any person to enter any workplace under his or her control where such person will be exposed to noise at or above the 85dBA noise-rating limit” (Department of Labour,