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The High Frequency Tone Project
First, you (may) need have to have fairly good hearing, up to about 15Khz. First, mute the audio on your TV and see if you can still hear the horizontal frequency. Its is a very high pitch, and the only audible sound from a television today. Now, in a quiet room with no TV just listen. Do you still hear a sound much like that? If you do, THAT is the high frequency tone.
I've spoken to people across the USA that can hear it. One may or may not, need to have hearing that can reach that high. The older we get, the more the high frequencies are attenuated. If this is being induced into the auditory system without using the ear, then one may still hear it. To me, it reminds me of the frequency you would hear from older ultrasonic transducers, like those used in alarm systems.
Here are some characteristics of 'the tone':
1. It appears to come from everywhere, without being directional.
2. You can hear it anywhere, even underground.
3. Every now and then it may stop, and then restart.
4. It is audible around many parts of the USA, and perhaps all of it.
It remains to be seen if this is another form of mind control.
The source of the high frequency tone signal is not yet known. It is most likely a ground wave. If it is being delivered from satellite it would be attenuated by going underground, which I've proven it is not.
Originally posted by deputydawg611
I'm just playing devil's advocate here... but is it possible that the sound that you're hearing could be caused by tinnitus? My hearing is perfectly fine, but I, too, hear a high pitched, almost ringing noise whenever I'm in a quiet environment.
Tinnitus is not itself a disease but a symptom resulting from a range of underlying causes. Causes include ear infections, foreign objects or wax in the ear, nose allergies that prevent (or induce) fluid drain and cause wax build-up, and injury from loud noises. Tinnitus is also a side-effect of some oral medications, such as aspirin, and may also result from an abnormally low level of serotonin activity. In many cases, however, no underlying physical cause can be identified.
The sound perceived may range from a quiet background noise to one that can be heard even over loud external sounds. The term "tinnitus" usually refers to more severe cases. Heller and Bergman (1953) conducted a study of 80 tinnitus-free university students placed in an anechoic chamber and found that 93% reported hearing a buzzing, pulsing or whistling sound. Cohort studies have demonstrated that damage to hearing (among other health effects) from unnatural levels of noise exposure is very widespread in industrialized countries.