It’s the guitar, baby.

But what about the vocal?

It seems that you can’t always sing along with the music.

We decided to find out what is really happening in your brain when you are singing along to music on the instrument.

The answer?

You might not be able to sing it at all.

The brain processes music differently than singing, says Mark Ehrhardt, a neuroscientist at the University of California, San Francisco, and a co-author of the new study, which appears online in the journal Current Biology.

And that is something that may have a direct effect on how you hear music, said Ehriland.

Music can affect your perception of what music sounds like, which can have implications for how you can play the instrument, he said.

“Musical perception is a very complex process that is largely based on brain activity,” he said, adding that researchers have been studying the brain’s neural mechanisms for music for decades.

“This is something we are only beginning to understand.”

What is music?

The study involved three experiments in which participants heard different songs from different sources, each of which involved a different chord progression.

Each song was played in the same way and each person sang the same words at the same time.

The first experiment involved listening to songs that included notes like a G, B, C, E, F, A, E and B, which means they all sound similar.

People who heard the song from a guitar were more likely to recognize the chords, but people who heard from a vocalist were not.

In the second experiment, participants listened to the same songs but also heard from various vocalists, including the popular vocalist-songwriter, T-Pain.

The researchers used a computer-controlled robotic voice synthesizer to generate sounds that mimic the voices of musicians like T-Pei, the popular rock singer.

They played the sounds on a speaker and recorded the sounds in a computer database, where they were later analyzed by a computer to determine the brain activity patterns.

The final experiment involved hearing the same song from different singers, but only the song written by T-Shirt, a female vocalist who is famous for singing her own songs.

Participants listened to her songs, but not her vocals.

Participants also heard the same sounds but from different musical genres.

The song from female singers, for example, sounded much like the original rock songs from the 1960s, while the song by male singers sounded more like classical.

The result?

The brain responded differently to the music and the vocals than to the guitar.

“It seems that the vocal system is not only involved in the music, but also the perception of the music,” Ehrhart said.

And if you don’t have the ability to hear the music from the guitar when you sing, that may make it harder to sing the song.

“There is a perception mismatch between what the guitar sounds like and what the vocalist is singing,” Ehring said.

The findings suggest that even when you have the musical ability to sing, you still may not be singing the songs.

In other words, the brain is not necessarily working like a singer when it is listening to the vocals of the same person, Ehrick said.

“There may be an unconscious difference between what people are actually singing and what they’re actually hearing.”

How do we know if we are singing?

It turns out that there are several ways to distinguish between the voices and music, Ehhardt said.

The brain recognizes two types of speech, acoustic speech and speech generated by the brainstem.

Acoustic speech is heard in the ear.

It is heard through the nose, but it is different than speech that is generated by muscles, such as the ones used to move lips.

Acoustic speech has different tones to it.

For example, you might hear the same note of “D” from a person singing and someone else singing the same notes.

The difference is that the person singing is actually singing the note that is coming out of the person’s mouth, not the person behind the mic.

Speech generated by neural networks, called speech synthesis networks, also distinguishes between speech and music.

This is because, unlike acoustic speech, neural networks generate sounds in the brain, rather than using muscles, which makes it easier to hear what is happening.

For instance, when people hear a certain sound, a neural network will look at the sound and generate a pattern of neurons that are connected to specific parts of the brain.

When these neurons fire, the pattern is then sent to the computer and recorded.

In one experiment, Ehlhardt and his colleagues tested how people can distinguish the difference between acoustic speech generated from neural networks and speech that has been produced by natural speech, which is generated from speech in the vocal cords.

The participants listened as they sang the song, and then they were told that they were listening to someone singing the song and that they would hear a specific note when they heard the sound