Wednesday, December 9, 2020

How the Six People You Spend the Most Time With Affect Your Life

Who Do You Spend Most of Your Time With?

I never really thought about that.  What television shows do I watch?

What books do I read?  

What difference does it make when I start and end my day with prayer and meditation?

These are all "people" who affect how I think and how I proceed through the day.

Consider the following and how they propel me, and you, forward, or hold us back:

Television... which programs

.  Family... positive relationships  

.  Friends...uplifting

.  Colleagues....similar goals, visions

.  Books, CD's, DVD's...inspirational, educational 

.  Exercise and Spiritual Coaches ... strengthening

 It's important to choose how and with whom we  spend our time.

On the other side, do we make a positive impact on others?

Six and more contacts can change the world! 







3 comments:

  1. What are the key ingredients to finding the right song for a particular occasion? Most people will immediately think about the melody, the words and the genre, but a fundamental aspect is to get the right tempo. The speed at which a song is recorded and performed has a profound impact on how it is perceived and whether it will work in the context that you have planned.
    The clearest illustrations of how BPM can affect a piece of music can be found in songs with which we are all familiar, but that take on a whole new bpm counter bpm counter.character at a different tempo. The Bing Crosby festive classic White Christmas must be one of the best known songs of its genre, and has been covered numerous times. While the likes of Michael BublĂ© might stick to the “easy listening” tempo that we know so well, 1970s punk band Stiff Little Fingers gave the song a whole new edginess when they started playing it in their silly encores section at live shows. And all by increasing the BPM.

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  2. A metronome is a device that produces a steady pulse to help musicians play in time. The pulse is measured in BPM (beats-per-minute). A tempo marking of 60 BPM equals one beat per second, while 120 BPM equals two beats per second.
    A metronome is commonly used as a practice tool to help maintain a steady tempo while learning difficult passages. It is also used in live performances and recording studios to ensure an accurate tem
    bpm counter bpm counter. the performance or session.
    Start by selecting a tempo using the slider or, the left and right arrow keys on your keyboard. Alternately, you

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  3. measure, in music notation denoted by time signatures such as 4/4, 3/4, 2/4 and 2/2. You can always select 1 if you don't know the number of beats per measure.
    You can use the metronome to:
    Find the tempo indicated in the score. Set the metronome to the indicated tempo,bpm counter bpm counter. establish the tempo, and stop the metronome before you start playing.
    Learn to play in time. Activate the mute function at the bottom, and set the metronome to play 3 bars and mute 1 bar. Play a piece you know well and keep the tempo in the muted bar. Increase the difficulty by setting the numbers to 1/1 (played/muted), 2/2, and 4/4 respectively.
    Improve your playing technique. Start at a slow practice tempo and gradually increase the tempo when you can play the piece witho

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