字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 to play an instrument can communicate our feelings and bring joy to others. To practice allows yourself to take a break and dive into a new world. If we do that with others, we learned to understand the true value of teamwork for the development of our brain. It's fantastic. Researcher and Nita Collins explains how playing an instrument involves almost all brain areas. At the same time, it trains the visual, auditory and motor skills and engages our emotions. It gets millions of neurotransmitters together that then go out to build new synapses that not only help your eyes, ears and hands, but also all other areas to prosper to our brain. It's like a firework of learning and development. But there are more reasons why it's so useful. Practicing an instrument teaches us that we get better with training, and when we play something wrong, we get instant feedback, either by hearing it or by someone in our band. We learned the value of feedback, adapt, are playing and get better, a lesson that we can apply to other aspects of life. Top performers usually start early. A za kid pianist Lang Lang, played around eight hours every day. Theocratic Me of music in Berlin knows that at the age of 20 their top violin students have practiced around $10,000 each. But it's not only the amount of hours violinist Leopold Auer famously said brightest with your fingers, and you need all day practice with your mind, and you will do as much in 1.5 hours. Here are a few ideas practised slow and mindful. You should train slow and with full focus. If you practice too fast, you risk internalizing mistakes on becoming greater playing poorly. Once you can play well, slowly raise the tempo gradually. If you were tired or unfocused, take a break and relax. Otherwise, you might learn new mistakes for parts that you have played well, Elia. Keep it interesting. It is important that you were not board from your own practice, so try to make it is interesting as possible. Approach each brightest like an adventure to learn something new about the music, about your own body or the instrument. You may 1 day play quiet and melancholic melodies, while the next day play something more upbeat and powerful. Practice hard parts first. Your attention is strongest at the beginning of each session. It's then that you are most likely to succeed. Once you are comfortable with the hard part, repeat it. Play around or practice something easy. You also can try to play the part backwards and various rhythms in tempo until the notes become your best friends. Imagine throughout your practice, try to stay in contact with the music. One way is to use imagination to make the music alive. You can think about music like the voices of people talking. When one takes a break, the other gets louder to show emotions. Think about a dance, a river floating or a bird singing a solo. Which part of your piece will be accompanied by a violin on which by the flute. Maybe the most important idea is what we call process. Learning to get good at anything. We can not just focus on the results, but we also should enjoy the path it takes to get there. Let's try to make each step on this path meaningful, whether you join a fund jam session or challenge someone in a rap battle. If you enjoy the process, you might one day even go on stage. If that's what you want.