Audial Bi-Imagery

Imagine being able to play a single music file and people in the room with you can hear a different song than you hear. Imagine also that you can go to the movies and listen to the dialogue in English while the person next to you hears everything in Spanish, but neither of you needs to wear headphones or earbuds. Impossible? That's what skeptics and "traditional" thinkers said, but a team of scientists dedicated to doing the impossible has now made such an impossible task a reality, and that reality will soon be commonplace. And you can experience it soon thanks to a new technical advancement known as Audial Bi-Imagery.

Audial Bi-Imagery is the science of designing sound waves that carry two distinct audio spectrums. This amazing process allows the listener to hear one of two completely different sounds depending on how they focus their hearing. The effect is similar to the visual process by which people can see one of two distinctly different patterns in a drawing, such as seeing either two faces or a single goblet, depending on how they focus their vision.

Audial Bi-Imagery was developed over the course of 35 years by a team of mathematicians, physicists, and musical theorists who used models built on the mathematical theory of Harmonic Resonance. The team established that it can reliably deliver two separate audio "images" using a single recording in laboratory conditions in December, 2011. Over the course of the last three months they have been refining the process to the point where it can now be applied outside of the laboratory using commercially available equipment. The recent breakthroughs in the development of Audial Bi-Imagery now mean that the music and electronics industries will soon be able to release commercial products using this exciting new technology.