Yes, its called "Circular Breathing" where you blow out through your mouth and breath in through your nose at the same time. Many Didgeridoo players use this. I myself have tried to learn but I find it an impossible task.
No, your breathing in and out is controlled by your diaphragm which does not move in two directions at the same time.
It is called circular breathing - It is where you breathe in through your nose at the same time as breathing out through your mouth (vibrating your lips) so as to play a continuous note on the didgeridoo. My friend lived in Australia for a year and leant to play it... He also learnt to circle breathe by breathing in and squirting water from his mouth!
YES. but you know that you cannot keep your eyes open while you sneeze - fact. You normally are breathing out when you are talking. It's the outbound air flow that vibrates your vocal cords and produces the fundamental sounds that become speech. You can do this breathing in but it's hard.
It allows us to swallow and breathe and breathe and talk at the same time. The vapors from he tract can help with eating the food.
Every Time I Breathe Out You're Breathing In - 2006 was released on: USA: 20 April 2006 (Nashville Film Festival)
The concept is that the mechanical helmet processes his air and the "breathing" you hear is the release or admission of air.
everybody has to eat and breathe at the same time.
Breathe at the start, exhale at the Top.
Nearly all the time. You seldom make a conscious effort to breathe.
Frogs can breathe underwater only for 20 minutes at a time. They breathe by using oxygen that is dissolved into the water and breathe through their skin.
It takes approximately 3 seconds to breathe in and 3 seconds to breath out for regular breathing. It will be less time the faster your respiration rate is.