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Why is it better to listen to music tuned at 432Hz?
440 Hz is the most widely accepted tuning standard in modern music, but have you ever wondered why we tune our instruments to the frequencies that we do? How did we, as a modern society, agree on 440 Hz—A4—as our pitch standard for tuning? Is it based on mathematics or opinion?
If you’ve ever had any of these questions, then you’ve already joined the long-standing debate between frequency standards, the most popular of which being the advocacy of 432 Hz over 440 Hz. We’ll leave it up to you to decide whether one sounds better than the other.
Here, we’ll dive deep into the history of how we chose 440 Hz as the standard for tuning in the modern music world, and the increasing prominence of 432 Hz.
440Hz was introduced by Joseph Goebbels (Nazi Minister of Propaganda)
Presumably, the 432 Hz tuning is in some way tuned to the vibrations of nature itself, whereas the 440 Hz tuning was introduced by Joseph Goebbels, the Nazi minister of propaganda.
The magical number 432:
According to proponents of the theory, the number 432 has special properties. And, indeed, it is an interesting number. It is a sum of four consecutive primes: 103 + 107 + 109 + 113. It is exactly three gross, where gross = 144 is a traditional unit. An equilateral triangle whose area and perimeter are equal has the area of exactly the square root of 432.