A recent double-blind study was conducted where 50 college students were given two memory related tasks. The control group was given instrumental music to listen to, while the experimental group listened to the same music with embedded beta binaural beats. The students were then subjected to three memory recall tests. The students who listened to the music with binaural beats performed significantly better in the recall tests than the control group.
In the first test, students were given two minutes to remember 25 words. They were then given an additional 5 minutes to recall and write down those words on paper.
In the second test, students were given a list of German words and their definitions. They were given three minutes to study the words and definitions, and an additional there minutes to recall them on paper.
On the word recall test, the students who did not listen to binaural beats averaged 14 correct out of 25. The students who did listen to binaural beats averaged 15.93 out of 25 correct.
On the German definition recall test, the students who did not listen to binaural beats averaged 12.61 while the group who did listen to binaural beats averaged 15.04 correct.
Two other tests, a Digit Symbol and Digit Span test, were conducted. Results of 9.46 for the control group, and 11.44 for the experimental group were recorded for the Digit Symbol test. Results of 7.69 for the control group and 9.85 for the experimental group were recorded for the Digit Span test.
As you can see, even three to five minutes of listening to beta binaural beats produced statistically significant learning/memorization improvement over the experimental group. Repeated listening has been clinically proven to increase memorization, overall learning, and attention dramatically. As a result, beta binaural beats will significantly improve performance when listened to during extended periods of studying and learning.