The research presents a model for using the GSR and PPG polygraph sensors for empirical research of psychophysiological response features to musical accompaniment as an inhibitor of the performance of complex tasks. According to the findings of the experiment that was carried out, when people are asked to solve difficult problems while listening to their preferred musical compositions, they tend to perform significantly better. While this is occurring, the area of the galvanic-skin reaction readings and the amplitude of the photoplethysmogram are significantly reduced as a consequence of the presence of musical accompaniment. The amplitude of the PPG was found to have a strong negative correlation with the performance in complex tasks, as was revealed by the findings. An extraordinary relation between the presence of musical education and the magnitude of the aforementioned effect was discovered: people with such education tend to experience a lower impact of music on their performance. This finding was made possible by the discovery of an extraordinary relation between the presence of musical education and the magnitude of the aforementioned effect.
The research that was presented provided support for the general tendencies that are outlined in the global scientific literature. The acquired results will benefit in understanding the impact of listening to music while performing complex tasks on psychophysiological indicators, as well as the impact of listening to music on the quality of complex tasks. In addition, the authors believe that the results will aid in understanding the impact of listening to music on the quality of complex tasks.
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