Mind Control Subliminal Sex Messages
Below an Individual's Absolute Threshold for Conscious Perception
Mind Control Subliminal Sex Messages and Pornography in Advertising and Cartoons
Below an Individual's Absolute Threshold for Conscious Perception
|Mind control is a very big topic as well as it is a very
important one when you link it with the Illuminati.
If you research deep
& well, you can find some information on how the Illuminati had
researched on women & talked about (back in the 19th century)
creating two identities for future female.
Half would be for people to
respect & admire and the other half is for exposing the weakness of
male's sexual desire. (I will post that quote they used when i have the
time to look for it again).
The point here is all these sex /
lies / drugs / violence in advertising, Hollywood and cartoon are far
from what the general public indoctrinated to believe that "sex sells" or
whatever but rather is a deliberate plan to corrupt our mind &
morality in society.
It is most obvious when you can see all those stuff
appear in children cartoons. Subliminal
stimuli, contrary to supraliminal stimuli or "above threshold", are any
sensory stimuli below an individual's absolute threshold for conscious
Visual stimuli may be quickly flashed before an individual
may process them, or flashed and then masked, thereby interrupting the
Audio stimuli may be played below audible volumes, similarly masked by
other stimuli, or recorded backwards in a process called backmasking.
Introduced in 1897, the concept became controversial as "subliminal
messages" in 1957 when marketing practitioners claimed its potential use
scientific research, however, has been unable to replicate most of
these marketing claims beyond a mere placebo effect.
Subliminal Messages in Advertising
in advertising to create familiarity with new products, subliminal
messages make familiarity into a preference for the new products.'
Subliminal Sex Messages in Disney Cartoons and Advertisements
The effectiveness of subliminal messaging has been demonstrated to prime individual responses and stimulate mild emotional activity.
Applications, however, often base themselves on the persuasiveness of the message.
The near-consensus among research psychologists is that subliminal messages do not produce a powerful, enduring effect on behavior; and that laboratory research reveals little effect beyond a subtle, fleeting effect on thinking.
For example, priming thirsty people with a subliminal word may, for a brief period of time, make a thirst-quenching beverage advertisement more persuasive.
Research upon those claims of lasting effects—such as weight loss, smoking cessation, how music in popular culture may corrupt their listeners, how it may facilitate unconscious wishes in psychotherapy, and how market practitioners may exploit their customers—conclude that there is no effect beyond a placebo.
In a 1994 study comparing television commercials with the message either supraliminal or subliminal, individuals produced higher ratings with those that were supraliminal. Unexpectedly, individuals somehow were less likely to remember the subliminal message than if there were no message.
Subliminal Messages Busted
Used in advertising to create familiarity with new products, subliminal messages make familiarity into a preference for the new products.
Johan Karremans suggests that subliminal messages have an effect when the messages are goal-relevant.
Karremans did a study assessing whether subliminal priming of a brand name of a drink would affect a person's choice of drink, and whether this effect is caused by the individual's feelings of being thirsty.
His study sought to ascertain whether or not subliminally priming or preparing the participant with text or an image without being aware of it would make the partaker more familiar with the product.
Half of his participants were subliminally primed with Lipton Ice ("Lipton Ice" was repeatedly flashed on a computer screen for 24 milliseconds), while the other half was primed with a control that did not consist of a brand. In his study he found that subliminally priming a brand name of a drink (Lipton Ice) made those who were thirsty want the Lipton Ice.
Those who were not thirsty, however, were not influenced by the subliminal message since their goal was not to quench their thirst. Subconscious stimuli by single words is well known to be modestly effective in changing human behavior or emotions.
Subliminal Messages - Coca Cola
In the 1980s, Coca-Cola released in South Australia an advertising poster featuring the reintroduced contour bottle, with a speech bubble, "FEEL THE CURVES!".
Inside one of the ice cubes was the silhouette of a woman performing fellatio.
Thousands of posters were distributed to hotels and bottle shops in Australia before the mistake was discovered by Coca-Cola management.
The artist of the poster was fired and all the posters were recalled.
This is evident by a pictorial advertisement that portrays four different types of rum. The phrase "U Buy" was embedded somewhere, backwards in the picture. A study was done to test the effectiveness of the alcohol ad.
Before the study, participants were able to try to identify any hidden message in the ad, none found any. In the end, the study showed 80% of the subjects subconsciously perceived the backward message, meaning they showed a preference for that particular rum.
Though many things can be perceived from subliminal messages, only a few words or a single image of unconscious signals can be internalized. As only a word or image can be effectively perceived, the simpler features of that image or word will cause a change in behavior (i.e., beef is related to hunger).
Subliminal Messages - Pepsi
When rotated a certain way, two Pepsi cans stacked on top of each other will display the word "Sex". These cans were made in the 1990s as part of a "cool can" designs. Pepsi stated that it was just a mere coincidence.
This was demonstrated by Byrne in 1959. The word "beef" was flashed for several, five-millisecond intervals during a sixteen-minute movie to experimental subjects, while nothing was flashed to control subjects.
Neither the experimental nor control subjects reported for a higher preference for beef sandwiches when given a list of five different foods, but the experimental subjects did rate themselves as hungrier than the control subjects when given a survey. If the subjects were flashed a whole sentence, the words would not be perceived and no effect would be expected.
In 1983, five studies with 52 undergraduate and graduate students, found that although subliminally flashing and masking the words affects the availability of conscious processing, it however has little effect on visual processing itself.
This suggests that perceptual processing is an unconscious activity that proceeds to all levels of available and redescription analysis. For example if flashed the word "butter" the individual would be quicker to identify the word "bread" than an unrelated word such as "bottle".