The following song is weird. It’s based on something variously referred to as digital drugs, idosing, idoser, i-doser, binaural beats, etc…In the background there is a Binaural Beat supposed to arouse sexuality. A more familiar song structure is superimposed (created with Arturia Storm 3). More to come…
Listen on headphones, relax, turn down the lights, have no other distractions and the blend of frequencies will transport you elsewhere…Please comment on your experience.
“Politics is bad for Religion, and Religion is bad for Politics”.mp3
Bianaural Beats and Binaural Recording are related yet different. Binaural recording is a process for recording 3-dimensional audio for playback on headphones. There is a slightly different signal reaching each ear that renders the 3-D affect in much the same way that your brain processes auditory signals.
Binaural Beats makes use of a similar technology, different signals to each ear, for a different purpose. A slightly different auditory frequency is created for each ear creating a pulse, or beat, to be perceived by the brain. Different functions for Binaural Beats are reported, mostly anecdotally.
Binaural beats or binaural tones are auditory processing artifacts, or apparent sounds, the perception of which arises in the brain for specific physical stimuli. This effect was discovered in 1839 by Heinrich Wilhelm Dove, and earned greater public awareness in the late 20th century based on claims that binaural beats could help induce relaxation, meditation, creativity and other desirable mental states. The effect on the brainwaves depends on the difference in frequencies of each tone, for example, if 300 Hz was played in one ear and 310 in the other, then the Binaural beat would have a frequency of 10 Hz. (more…http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Binaural_beats)
Report: Teens Using Digital Drugs to Get High
Kids around the country are getting high on the internet, thanks to MP3s that induce a state of ecstasy. And it could be a gateway drug leading teens to real-world narcotics.
At least, that’s what Oklahoma News 9 is reporting about a phenomenon called “i-dosing,” which involves finding an online dealer who can hook you up with “digital drugs” that get you high through your headphones. (more…http://www.wired.com/threatlevel/2010/07/digital-drugs/#)
In a world where illegal drugs run rampant, did getting high just become much easier? An online music site may provide a legal high that is undetectable, has no health side effects, and can be performed at your computer. I-Doser is a new
online service that sells musical tracks for prices between $1-$5 per track. Each track in their library is named after a particular drug, both legal and illegal. The tracks are supposed to give the listener a similar experience to that of the drug it is named after. These tracks range from alcohol, to marijuana, to sleep aids, to ecstacy, to crystal meth, to heroine. The site boasts itself as a legal alternative to the illicit drugs that are rampant today. This sounds very interesting, but does it work? (more…http://www.bloggernews.net/16919)