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Video: An Animated Explanation Of Why Music Makes You Happy

28/08/2013

The latest simple and clever video from AsapScience illustrates the happiness-generating power of music. This animation by AsapScience (...)
The latest simple and clever video from AsapScience illustrates the happiness-generating power of music. This animation by AsapScience (no relation to rappers A$AP Mob) uses props like bananas, apes drawn in Sharpie, condoms, steaks, and lotto tickets to demonstrate the basic chemistry of your brain on music. Its approach to educating is kind of like Sesame Street for adults--know going in that the emphasis is on the asap, not the science--so don’t expect neurophysiology. But it is a playful and somehow mesmerizing video, the latest on what’s become a hit YouTube channel. “The Scientific Power of Music” is just one of AsapScience’s ongoing series of videos, all under four minutes, explaining everything from the Science of Cats to whether we could stop an asteroid (a collaboration with old-school favorite Bill Nye the Science Guy). The charming designs couldn’t be simpler, consisting of fast-motion dry-erase writing on a whiteboard--words, smiley faces, chemical compound symbols--and cleverly placed household objects.Read Full Story     The latest simple and clever video from AsapScience illustrates the happiness-generating power of music. This animation by AsapScience (no relation to rappers A$AP Mob) uses props like bananas, apes drawn in Sharpie, condoms, steaks, and lotto tickets to demonstrate the basic chemistry of your brain on music. Its approach to educating is kind of like Sesame Street for adults--know going in that the emphasis is on the asap, not the science--so don’t expect neurophysiology. But it is a playful and somehow mesmerizing video, the latest on what’s become a hit YouTube channel. “The Scientific Power of Music” is just one of AsapScience’s ongoing series of videos, all under four minutes, explaining everything from the Science of Cats to whether we could stop an asteroid (a collaboration with old-school favorite Bill Nye the Science Guy). The charming designs couldn’t be simpler, consisting of fast-motion dry-erase writing on a whiteboard--words, smiley faces, chemical compound symbols--and cleverly placed household objects.Read Full Story    
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