Follow ➡️ @holisticali
The team gave expectant women a recording to play several times a week during their last few months of pregnancy, which included a made-up word, "tatata," repeated many times and interspersed with music. Sometimes the middle syllable was varied, with a different pitch or vowel sound. By the time the babies were born, they had heard the made-up word, on average, more than 25,000 times. And when they were tested after birth, these infants' brains recognized the word and its variations, while infants in a control group did not, Partanen and colleagues report online today in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
Babies who had heard the recordings showed the neural signal for recognizing vowel and pitch changes in the pseudoword, and the signal was strongest for the infants whose mothers played the recording most often. They were also better than the control babies at detecting other differences in the syllables, such as vowel length. "This leads us to believe that the fetus can learn much more detailed information than we previously thought," Partanen says, and that the memory traces are detectable after birth. "This is a well-respected group and the effects are really convincing," says Patricia Kuhl, a neuroscientist at the University of Washington in Seattle. Combined with previous work, she says, these results suggest "that language learning begins in the womb."
The holy Qur’an, however, connects the creation of the fetus from a clot of congealed blood to teaching them what they don’t know, the holy Qur’an reveals that man starts learning as early as being a fetus; Allah swt says in the holy Qur’an
“Proclaim! (or Read!) in the name of thy Lord and Cherisher, who created* Created man, out of a (mere) clot of congealed blood:* Proclaim! and thy Lord is Most Bountiful,* He Who taught (The use of) the Pen* He Taught man that which he knew not.” Alaq: 96: 1-5
#HolisticAli #Baby #Ramadan #Ramadan2017
IG 👉🏽 @realrawtruth
FB/YOUTUBE/SC 👉🏽 @HolisticAli