Originally posted by sevensheeps
Hello OP, I don't know if it's the same sound but I heard something similar or maybe 100% the same. I would love to hear what you think of this. It left me and my brother in a state of
I really suggest that you listen to this video with a decent sound system. This will not be audible on a cellphone.
Turn up the bass, I left markers in the youtube description. The rest is background noise.
Do what you want with this video. Analyze it, break it down, use it. 0:21 1:45 3:10
Me and my brother heard this for hours, it started early in the morning till 2 pm it was crazy.
I live next to a road so the sound is unbearable sometimes, I left my phone outside of the window and started to record. You will clearly hear what we heard. It was coming from the sky. Let me know what you think this is. The frequency was so deep you could sense the sound. . If you have a decent sound system? I recommend you listening trough one of those Cause strangely you almost cannot hear it on regular laptops speakers or mobile phones.
Have a nice day world
Originally posted by BayesLike
reply to post by Clisen33
That's the same sound I was writing about. It sounds like tire noise over a road grate or set of small ruts / ridges, with a little bit of echo. As I mentioned, you can hear this sometimes in a car, especially if the road is being repaired and they have it torn down to a gridded section (I don't know what that's called, but it's part of the road structure inside the asphalt). The entire car or truck vibrates noticeably but not like the "off the raod" warning strips. You can sometimes hear a metallic component to the sound at particular speeds. Yes it's similar to the other one in the video. That is probably the same type of sound. In the video it's most evident about 5 to 10 seconds before you hear a large truck pass on the highway.
If there is a slight temperature inversion over your area, the sound can be amplified because it is partially reflected by the inversion. With the front which recently went through your area, an inversion would not be too surprising.
Originally posted by turboneon
We have analyzed records of these sounds and found that most of their spectrum lies within the infrasound range, i.e. is not audible to humans. What people hear is only a small fraction of the actual power of these sounds. They are low-frequency acoustic emissions in the range between 20 and 100 Hz modulated by ultra-low infrasonic waves from 0.1 to 15 Hz. In geophysics, they are called acoustic-gravity waves; they are formed in the upper atmosphere, at the atmosphere-ionosphere boundary in particular. There can be quite a lot of causes why those waves are generated: earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, hurricanes, storms, tsunamis, etc. However, the scale of the observed humming sound in terms of both the area covered and its power far exceeds those that can be generated by the above-mentioned phenomena.
In that case, what could be causing this humming in the sky?
In our opinion, the source of such powerful and immense manifestation of acoustic-gravity waves must be very large-scale energy processes. These processes include powerful solar flares and huge energy flows generated by them, rushing towards Earth's surface and destabilizing the magnetosphere, ionosphere and upper atmosphere. Thus, the effects of powerful solar flares: the impact of shock waves in the solar wind, streams of corpuscles and bursts of electromagnetic radiation are the main causes of generation of acoustic-gravitation waves following increased solar activity.