Originally posted by BellaMente
Everything in the universe is a function of energy. If these "visitors" are trying to send a message then the message should be able to be decoded
by the underlying frequencies. Try applying Fourier analysis to this sound wave, break down the wave form into a series of simple sine and cosine
functions by finding the Fourier transform and look for the pattern there....
i'm still reading this thread, but i've decided to reply to this one.
imho, it's pointless. it isn't clear, digitized waveform that you can apply math transformations to (and yes, as a programmer i know what you're
talking about) - it's a recording, with quite a lot of distortions - original wave was bouncing off the buildings, ground and all the rumblings are
probably just a side effect. your post is a perfect example of how people like to complicate things that in reality may be quite simple. it's not the
as for kids hearing higher frequencies - well, you can forget it. all those sounds on youtube were recorded using digital cameras or cellphones,
applying audio compression, later recompressed by youtube to put on their site, and anyone familiar with how the audio compression works should know
that anything above 16khz usually just gets cut off. why? because most people can't hear it, and that's how audio compression manages to keep files
small - by throwing away stuff you cannot hear. just do some frequency analysis on the sound stored in files downloaded from youtube - if there's
anything above 16khz, it's so distorted/turned down, you won't be able to do much with it. if the message is in a form of some voice, you can be
sure it's in the audible range. i'm 31 and i can hear 20-22khz without problem (even higher frequencies it seems, of course those have to be loud
enough, but turning up high frequencies of such recording isn't a problem, as long as those frequencies are there at all), and as for now i haven't
found anything unusual there.
i'm still making some analysis of those recordings, there is a possibility that higher frequencies - but still in audible range - are just masked by
much louder lower frequencies (rumbling) - throwing these out may be a start, but up to this moment i haven't found anything that really sounds like
if kids hear something there, it's not that you can't hear it - it's just that kids have open minds - like someone said here, they're not wired
because society didn't close their thinking inside a box yet - and their focus follows paths you have left long time ago.
there's one possibility that noone treats seriously, and that's a morse code. think, what was at the beginning of long distance communication
between humans? morse code. if you were an alien, trying to send a message, wouldn't you use something that was in use at the very beginning, is well
known and is still in use? now, morse code has some rules - long and short pulses. rumblings come in pulses - always same in length, more or less - if
some pulse seems longer, it's because there is more than one pulse and one rumble didn't end when another already started, imho. what is different
though is the break between pulses - it's sometimes shorter, sometimes longer, but it follows some pattern and when carefully written down, it may
give us some results. the problem is that morse code defines additional breaks between words - that doesn't seem to be the case here, because
they're using different length of breaks as pulses. since i don't know the morse code, i'll write small program that will translate the symbols
representing short and long breaks between rumblings using morse code, and it'll be error-proof, that is, when some pulse won't match anything,
it'll throw out question mark and follow with the next pulse, searching for valid letters everywhere. we'll see if that goes anywhere. another
possibility is that different tones are used instead of long and short signals, and breaks mean something else - i can hear at least 2 different tones
of those rumblings, and these tones may mean something as well.
why not use longer pulses and complicate communication attempt instead, you ask? well, those rumblings can be felt in the ground. with morse code,
longer pulse has to be 3 times as long as the short one. what if buildings would start to resonate? car alarms turning on, windows falling, would you
welcome such message? i think not.
now, if it's a morse code or any other code rather than voice, it opens 2 possibilities. either kids are rather feeling the message (quite possible,
knowing that their minds are far more open and work on entirely different spiritual level than those of most of the adults) than hearing exact voice,
or all claims that it's a voice (especially from those hearing some words - as long as we won't get it clear enough so that everyone can hear it,
it's just your imagination - in best case) are meant to mislead our research.