New Scientist magazine – issue no. 3, May 2003 issue A cycle-specific article in New Scientist.
Cycling has become, with the rise of bicycle-friendly urban environments and increasingly active lifestyles, a religion.
In a world where cyclists often use their bikes to commute to work, school, and even home, a lot of the time the focus has been on the benefits of a more physically active lifestyle.
But as a new study in New Science shows, this is a big mistake.
The research shows that there is a large gap between how cyclists behave and how people experience the experience of cycling.
In other words, there is an invisible barrier between the experiences of cyclists and those of non-cyclists.
The study, “Cycling as a Religion: A Survey of Its Effects on Perception”, is published today in the journal Science.
As part of the research, scientists from the University of Cambridge and the University College London surveyed more than 4,000 adults in the United Kingdom, including nearly 500 who had never ridden a bicycle.
The participants were asked to describe how they felt after riding a bicycle, whether they thought that cycling was enjoyable, how much they enjoyed cycling, and how much it helped them with their everyday life.
In the past year, cycling has become something of a new religious phenomenon in the UK, especially in the cities where it has become commonplace.
Cycling is increasingly common in the city centres of London, Manchester, Liverpool, Leeds, Bristol and other cities.
The UK is now the third largest bicycle-dependent country in the world, after Denmark and France.
It is estimated that over 20 per cent of the population are either cyclists or are actively commuting to work and from home on their bicycles.
The new study also found that people were much more likely to consider cyclists to be an enjoyable experience than other people.
For example, the more people felt that the experience was enjoyable to them, the greater their willingness to participate in the sport.
This is likely to be because the experience is more physically challenging, and people are less likely to take risks or use their feet to brake.
“Bicycles have become a religion in many ways,” said lead author of the study, Dr Andrew White, a researcher in the Department of Psychology at the University at Buffalo.
“They are now becoming the ultimate accessory to our daily lives and are also a powerful tool in the modern world of urban cycling.”
“People’s attitudes to the bike have become much more open and welcoming, and cycling is now a common form of transportation,” said Dr White.
“Many people feel that it is easier to ride in a city centre or in the middle of the city, or at work.
Cycling, in fact, has become so commonplace that we may now call it ‘bicycle commuting’.” The study was conducted by researchers from the Department at the School of Psychology, University of Buffalo, and the Centre for Research on Urban Culture and the City, which is part of a global network of academic centres.
The results of the survey, which was based on over 500 interviews with British cyclists, have been published in the peer-reviewed journal Science on April 30.
It found that a significant majority of respondents were happy with the way they perceived cycling, but they did not believe it was a religion and felt that cyclists were enjoying the sport more than other users.
They also did not think that cycling had much of an impact on their daily lives.
The findings are similar to those of a recent study that found that cycling has a positive effect on health, and there is increasing interest in the potential of cycling as a means to reduce air pollution.
But Dr White argues that the results of this study show that the way cyclists perceive their experience of riding a bike is very different from how people feel about it.
“The way people perceive their riding is not as different from their perception of other activities that they might engage in.
We have been led to believe that people feel it is more pleasurable to ride a bicycle or take part in other activities, but in fact we know that these activities are often more physically demanding, and are more likely for people to develop a fear of being in the car,” he said.
How is this so different to how people perceive and respond to the experience?” “
So what is going on?
How is this so different to how people perceive and respond to the experience?”
The results from the study suggest that the perception of the experience and experience of other people are not completely identical.
“A big part of this difference is in the way we understand how we perceive and experience cycling.
When people ride a bike they are seeing something very different to what they experience as a vehicle.”
In other words it is not that the bike is a machine that is just a conduit for energy.
Instead, the bike’s motor is an active motor that is connected to the brain via the brainstem.
“So the motor is active, it