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Transcript of Subliminal Messages
The idea of these messages has been around since the late 19th century, and by the mid 20th century, the use of subliminal messaging in advertising was considered standard fare, especially visual messages where something would flash for a split second on a screen that would subliminally convince the viewer to act in a certain way. People became afraid that subliminal messages could be used to “brainwash” themselves or others.
Irregularities or deposits on the surface of a tooth which may be detected by ear during examination and probing. The movement of an instrument across clean enamel makes no sound, while calculus and metallic restorations are noisy when scraped.
Subliminal messages are words, images, or sounds that might appear in television or radio commercials, TV shows or movies, print ads or recorded music. Usually when subliminal messages are seen or heard, they’re not recognized for what they are. In fact they may be ignored by the conscious brain and be beyond the level of conscious perception.
Green Day "East Jesus Nowhere" (21st Century Breakdown) "Second Guess Me, Don't Test Me" Found at 0:24-0:25 of the song, both phrases overlapping each other.
Darkthrone "As Flittermice As Satan's Spys" (album) "In the name of God, let the churches burn." At the end of the track.
Face perception, for the cognitive process
Fooled by Randomness
Ghosts as an artifact of pareidolia
Images of Jesus
Perceptions of religious imagery in natural phenomena
Street light interference phenomenon
Is a psychological phenomenon involving a vague and random stimulus (often an image or sound) being perceived as significant, a form of apophenia. Common examples include seeing images of animals or faces in clouds, the man in the moon or the Moon rabbit, and hearing hidden messages on records when played in reverse.
Hypnotized patients can read reversed, mirrored and upside-down texts at a normal speed rate. It means that subconscious mind decodes any text, no matter how it's written.