12 Strange Sounds on Earth Science Can’t Explain SUBSCRIBE: https://youtu.be/xsXMP6qQv-w : For years, scientists have been struggling to explain bizarre sounds – some repeating, some heard only once – that fill the atmosphere of our planet. From bewildering hums to worrying sonic booms and bloops, yes, bloops — the air is literally filled with outlandish acoustic phenomena. And most of these sounds still leave researchers scratching their heads.
Have you ever heard, for example, that astronomers found a singing black hole? Scientists say that the black hole has been performing the longest-lasting symphony known to us humans, and this symphony is being played at the lowest note in the universe at that!
The Upsweep 0:38
The Sound of Apocalypse 2:42
Bristol Hum 3:38
The Taos Hum 4:45
The Whistle 5:43
The Bloop 6:29
Slow Down 7:49
The Loneliest Whale 8:33
Storms of Jupiter 9:56
A Singing Black Hole 10:37
#sounds #mystery #brightside
– #1. This sound varies from high to low frequencies and then back again, and you can hear it better in the spring and fall than in the winter and summer.
– #2. You don’t need to travel to a particular part of the world to hear a skyquake. Mysterious sonic booms ramble from the skies everywhere, from the US to India and Japan.
– #3. Until recently, nobody could understand the origin of the sounds, but these days NASA claims that there’s nothing to be afraid of. The noise could be a naturally occurring sound from our own planet.
– #4. It started in the 1970s, when hundreds of Bristol’s inhabitants began to complain about a bizarre noise audible only at night. The noise was a low-level hum, and nobody could identify or trace the source of the sounds.
– #5. This phenomenon is a faint low-frequency hum ringing in the desert air, and grating on your nerves. Even stranger, only 2 percent of the people who live in Taos hear this noise.
– #6. Ever heard that annoying sound when a kettle of boiling water is informing you that it’s time to make a cup of tea? Well, then you can imagine what the Whistle sounds like.
– #7. One of the most powerful and famous unexplained sounds on our planet, The Bloop was recorded in 1997 by the US National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, and continued for approximately 1 minute.
– #8. The noise got its curious name because it usually lasts for about 7 minutes, gradually decreasing in frequency.
– #9. This sound is often called “52-hertz whale” because the animal that creates it calls at a unique frequency for these creatures – 52 hertz. When you listen to this noise, it sounds like a low bass note.
– #10. Scientists claim that the sound could be made by an Antarctic iceberg that ran aground, but then, what size must this iceberg be to create so much noise?
– #11. As NASA’s Juno spacecraft was approaching its destination – Jupiter – on July 4, 2016, it recorded a bizarre mixture of roaring and screeching sounds. This cacophony wouldn’t stop for more than 2 hours.
– #12. Not only have astronomers confirmed that black holes can sing, but they’ve actually found one that’s been doing it for 2 billion years!
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