It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
Originally posted by srbouska
I just also have to say, it makes the sound even less comforting hearing everyones video, not just in manitoba but across the world.. that actually makes it real..
Originally posted by snowspirit
reply to post by superman2012
I think you are with the silent majority that will think of anything and everything else, but quietly whisper "aliens" to themselves for fear of ridicule. I am with you though. I don't know what it is, but, could it be?
Just the other night I watched a show - can't remember the name - but the gist was "are we ready for an alien attack?"
Michelle Rodrigez was the narrator/host.
They were saying that you never know, it could happen at any time
Originally posted by Gridrebel
If people will document their experiences, I will compile into some sort of file.
Originally posted by alienzombie666
Or could the CME's that are battering our magnetosphere be making those sounds? Tectonic Plates rubbing in certain types of rock formations?
A Minnesota Planetarium Video- Natural Radio: When solar flares hit the Earth's magnetic field, the skies at both poles can light up with auroras. The particles also create very low frequency electromagnetic waves, a type of natural radio that can be picked up around the globe. Every year sound recordist Steve McGreevy heads north where the reception is best and points his receiver at the sky. Made for use in the Planetarium dome, thus the circular frame of the images)
Produced for Minnesota Planetarium and Space Discovery Center
The sounds aren’t common, and there doesn’t seem to be any consistency in their occurrences. What’s more, one observer of an aurora may hear the sounds distinctly, while another observer of the same display– even at the same location– may not.
The inconsistency makes it difficult to determine the underlying cause of the sounds. As with any faint phenomenon that is difficult to observe and study, theories abound. One hypothesis claims it’s all in the observer’s head. Modern media has made us used to hearing sound along with visual display, so we sometimes believe we are hearing things even when there is no actual sound. But this doesn’t account for those Inuit legends that predate the technological era, nor does it account for observations made by blindfolded or indoor observers.
Another theory also claims it’s all in your head, but for a different reason. Electrophonic hearing is the direct stimulation of the auditory nerves by external electromagnetic fields. There are reports of people hearing “clicks” and “pops” coincident with lightning flashes, and well ahead of any thunder, that can only be explained this way. The theory is unable to explain why only the sense of hearing is affected – though there are rare reports of people noting odd smells accompanying an aurora display.
HAARP Sounds Haiti Quake With Aurora Images How events unfolded in the geomagnetic field , before & after the Haiti quake - with a magnitude of 7.0 Rs - struck at 1653 local time (2153 GMT) on Tuesday, 12 January.