News.co.nz – It may be a catchy tune, but the sound of a drum roll can still leave people speechless.

A new study says that people who are more expressive can make you feel more emotion.

Dr John Gavroni of The University of Melbourne and colleagues have found that a person’s expression level can affect how much they can detect emotion in a music track.

They found that when a person hears a melody, it feels less emotional than when they hear a melody with a drum beat.

They then compared the amount of emotion the listener felt with how much emotion they could detect in the drum beat as well as how much the listener could see.

They did this in a series of tests, looking at how different people’s expressions were affected by different levels of emotion.

In the results published in the journal Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, Dr Gavronsi said the findings suggest that people with more expressive expressions tend to perceive emotion more easily, which may be due to the fact that they are more capable of detecting it.

Dr Gampel said people with higher expressive expressions tended to have more information about their feelings and more information to compare their emotions with.

They also had a stronger ability to detect how emotional a song was and how that was related to the other elements of the song.

“If you are a musician, you know the feeling of your fingers tapping against the pads on the instrument and the music changes, you’re not going to think, ‘Oh, that’s a good drum roll.’

You’re going to look at the music in terms of its overall rhythm and feel,” Dr Gavan said.

Dr George Gavrani, who conducted the research, said the ability to hear music with the beat was a very powerful way of understanding what the music is telling you.

“People’s sense of their feelings is the basis of how well they are able to listen to music,” he said.

“You don’t need to be trained to do this.

It’s something that people naturally do.”

Dr Gawn said it was possible that expressive people also had less empathy, so they might be able to hear what someone else was feeling better than people who didn’t.

Dr Joseph Jett, who is the head of the psychology department at the University of Sydney, said there was no evidence to suggest that higher expressive people had lower empathy.

“I would argue that what we know from other research shows that when you are emotionally expressive, you can detect emotional things in other people’s speech, you get more information and you are more able to interpret their feelings,” he told RN Breakfast.

“It’s just that in some people they’re more sensitive to the emotion, whereas in others they don’t, and that’s the reason why the emotion isn’t so much more pronounced.”

What is emotion?

The concept of emotion was first proposed in the 1960s by psychologist Alfred Binet.

In his book ‘The Language of Emotions’, Dr Binet said people have three types of emotions: ‘fear’, ‘hope’, and ‘compassion’.

The concept that people feel ‘fearsome’ when they are fearful of something is based on the idea that this means the person is not feeling ‘true’ emotion, and this is also the type of emotion that drives people to commit crimes.

For example, a person might feel ‘true anger’ when someone is threatening them, or ‘true disgust’ when a friend has cheated on them.

Dr Binets theory is that there is a fifth emotion that people experience when they experience joy, which is happiness.

This emotion is also referred to as ‘joy’, because it can be felt both when people are happy and when they feel sad.

The study also showed that people whose facial expressions were higher in expression, such as those of happy people, tended to report less anger.

Dr Jett said this could be because they were perceiving emotions more accurately.

“When you look at how you can perceive a person, how they feel, how well you can understand the emotional state of that person, that is what your emotions are,” he explained.

Dr Joanna Gavroeni, a lecturer in the psychology departments of Sydney and Newcastle Universities, said people could feel less emotional when they were more expressive.

She said that this could have to do with their sensitivity to emotions and the way they process emotion.

“This could be a result of being more sensitive in the way that we process emotion,” Dr Jets said.

The researchers found that people’s emotional state was more strongly influenced by their expression level, which suggests that higher levels of expressive expression were associated with a greater degree of sensitivity to emotional events.

They compared their emotions to the amount that people could hear and see in a drum track.

The drum beat was played at a speed of about one beat per minute, which could be seen as a slower rhythm.

Dr Joe Gavreni said he thought people could use their higher expressive levels to better understand their emotions. “The way