existing evidence | the device | the technology | the music (background) | the music (new) | partners | possibilities

the idea

This research looked into the potential of a device that will generate music
with the aim of enhancing study and concentration.

There is substantial evidence that listening to music,
more accurately a specific type of music,
can have benefits in improving concentration.

There is also discussion around digital distraction and
information overload due to the omnipresence of technology.

A recent study claimed that digital distractions reduce the IQ level of workers by ten points.

Kate Murphy’s book you’re not listening (and why it matters) describes the
effects of digital distraction on conversation and human interaction.

This device is intended to counteract that; to work both as an aid to study
and to offer a different way to engage with literature.