Recently, musicians and scientists began to pay attention to birds. They noted that the sounds and songs of birds, and especially the songs of Nightingale, are in fact the same way used in the way humans play music.
Tina Röske and colleagues at the Max Planck Institute in Germany began to study this phenomenon using mathematical techniques.
They used the mathematical technique to measure the beating and spacing of the nightingale. This was similar to the music style of Swing.
Musicians have come up with a wide variety of opinions in this study.
Macquarie University, Australia Hollis Taylor is a musician who has studied shaggy. But she said she does not agree with the opinion that the cry of Nightingale is similar to swing music.
As for herrings, she says, "Some birds sing a phrase that sounds like a swinging moment. It feels like jazz music, "she added.
Other birds have similar abilities. Jazz composer and drummer Stuart Brown said he saw birds singing with rhythms like jazz.
Composer Emily Dolittle also made a point of view. She studied the birds' songs with scientists and concluded that as the birds sang to tempt the reason, there was a certain pattern and the sound consistency was maintained according to the muscle power of the birds.
"Whether or not we consider the sounds of some animals to be 'music', it has been proved that some sounds are sufficiently similar to human music, and we can better understand birds through musical and scientific analysis," Durritt said.