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This web diary will log some of my various thoughts and experiments within the scientific domain of Beltism. It goes into more personal details, than the associated website. "Beltism" is a relatively new science (discovered by Peter W. Belt), still little known and understood. It deals with energy fields in our environment that affect human senses, by reducing the tension these fields create within us, when around them. This allows us to better perceive sounds, in particular, musical sounds. Among other things, the practice of Beltism can improve our ability to perceive both music and video. The goal behind my research into Beltism is first and foremost; to better understand this marvelous and oddly mysterious phenomenon. Secondly, it is to learn how to improve the quality of my sound at home (or at concerts). This focuses primarily in increasing the quality of music reproduction, but by extension, it also includes improving the sound of home cinema, tv, computers, mp3 players, car stereos, etc. Even video, such as tv or computer monitors. Anyone reading this blog can participate in at least some of whatever experiments I may detail, as they require no technical expertise or implements, and hopefully, benefit from them.

n.b. This is a more personal offshoot of my site, "The Advanced Audiophile", which provides more background on Beltism and its founder and creator. It contains as well, a plethora of experiments created mostly by Peter Belt, for the curious to dip their toe in the water and experience one of the world's least known and most fascinating discoveries of human science. (See tab at top of page). Have fun!

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5 comments: said...

Interesting... I do believe this though. There are a lot of things that affect our senses and our ability to focus. I would like to learn more about this.

The home audio and home theater community.

The Advanced Audiophile said...

Exactly, Keith. There are a lot of things that can affect our ability to focus our senses. Some more common examples might be; drug, drink, changes in mood, etc. This blog focus one very particular, very little known, very poorly understood phenomenon that affects our ability to focus on our senses. It is tentatively called "Beltism". Named after its founder, Peter Belt, an audio researcher who discovered it some 25 years ago. It has nothing to do with drug, drink, mood, or psychological factors; ie. self-suggestion. Yet under this phenomenon of Beltism, there are an infinite number of ways to change our ability to focus our senses, that are unique to it. I talk more about this on my site, and explain the science of Beltism in greater detail. Just click on the Website tab at the top of the page. There are also a lot of easy experiments you can try on the site. Understanding this science by way of witnessing its effect, is the key. Theory or second-hand observation never goes far enough. However, detecting differences the first time may be easier said than done. Depends on the experiments, how many you do, how well you can focus in a listening test, and even how determined you are about it. But once it -is- done, it really opens up a lot of vistas you never knew existed. - AA.

Argumentative essay said...

Very interesting and informative article indeed. I have to admit that I always follow all news about this, so it was quite interesting to read this your post about this subject. Reading this your entry I have even noticed some new information which I haven’t known before. Thanks a lot for sharing this interesting post and I will be waiting for other great news from you in the nearest future.

Laliv Gal said...

2015 ?? Really.....

The Advanced Audiophile said...

I knew the nature of the content of my blog might invite controversy from some minds. I didn't stop to think the *dates* would, however. But there's a simple explanation for that. I come from the future. (But don't take me to your leader. Take me to the nearest Chi-Chi's Restaurant. I hear they have fried ice cream). So yeah, anyway, I can time travel back and forth. That would explain why the dates seem off.

Actually, there's an even simpler explanation: my dates don't necessarily match up with when the articles were written, because screwing with the dates is the only way I know of to order articles in the sequence I would like, on Blogger.

See, Occam was right all along.

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