Thứ Tư, 25 tháng 5, 2016

Why Does Music Make Us Chill?

When your playlist is playing at the working time, you might see that your heart rate will increase. Your pupils will dilate. Your body temperature will rise. Blood will redirect to your legs. Your cerebellum—mission control for body movement—will become more active. Your brain will flush with dopamine and a tingly chill whisks down your back.
They saw that about 50 percent of people get chills when listening to music. One Research shows that’s because music stimulates an ancient reward pathway in the brain, it can encourage dopamine to flood the striatum—a part of the forebrain activated by addiction, reward, and motivation of one person. Music is seemed to affect our brains the same way that gambling, sex, and potato chips do.

Strangely, those dopamine levels could peak several seconds before the particular moment of the song. That’s because your brain is originally a good listener—it can constantly predict what’s going to happen next.
But music is still tricky. It can be unpredictable, teasing our brains and keeping those dopamine triggers guessing. And that’s reason why the chills may come in anytime you lose control your brain. Because when you hear that long awaited chord, the striatum sighs with dopamine-soaked satisfaction and—BAM—you get the chills.
But there are some competing theories. Neuroscientist Jaak Panksepp has discovered that sad music triggers chills more often than happy music naturally. He argues that a melancholy tune activates an ancient, chill-inducing mechanism - a distress response our ancestors felt when separated from family. When a ballad makes us feel wistful or nostalgic, that evolutionary design kicks into gear.
You can feel chills from any genre, whether it’s tango, Mozart, Madonna, or techno. Goosebumps most often occur when something unexpected happens: A new instrument enters, the form shifts, and the volume suddenly dims. It’s all about the element of surprise. And if you like any song specially, you can save it on your phone after hearing it a lot of time on internet and download from Convert YouTube to MP3
Well, the most powerful chills may occur when you know what’s coming next. When our expectations are being met, the nucleus accumbens becomes more active. This ties back to that dopamine-inducing guessing game our brain likes to play. As a result, being familiar can enhance the thrill of the chill. (Perhaps that’s why 90 percent of musicians report feeling chills.)

Your personality matters, too. Scientists at UNC Greensboro found that people who are more open to new experiences are more likely to feel a quiver down their spine. (Possibly, because opening individuals are more likely to play instruments.) Meanwhile, researchers in Germany found that people who felt chills were less likely to be thrill seekers, but were more reward-driven.

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