soundLow 2Hz Sound wave

ELF (Extreme Low Frequencey)

Holographic Sound Principles

Scalar Wave, Shockwave experimentation, Ultra-Advanced Classified Weapons, EMP, Gamma Weapons And More
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2 Responses to “Sound”

  1. weapon09/08/16 09:46

    Sonic weaponry
    Sonic and ultrasonic weapons (USW) are weapons of various types that use sound to injure, incapicitate, or kill an opponent. Some sonic weapons are currently in limited use or in research and development by military and police forces. Others exist only in the realm of science fiction.

    Some of these weapons have been described as sonic bullets, sonic grenades, sonic mines, or sonic cannons. Some make a focused beam of sound or ultrasound; some make an area field of sound.

    Although many real sonic and ultrasonic weapons are described as “non-lethal”, they can still kill under certain conditions, so the term “less-lethal” has been suggested for the sake of accuracy.
    Designed to attack the target’s middle and inner ears
    These project sound or ultrasound that can break the eardrums of its targets and cause severe pain or disorientation. This is usually sufficient to incapacitate a person.
    *As used in air, they are mostly or entirely science fiction. In such scenarios they sometimes serve as stunners.
    *Underwater, for a ship to fire its ordinary navigation sonar loudly has long been known in the real world as an effective anti-frogman weapon. The frogmen are disoriented, panic and drown, or are forced to surface.
    Designed to emit sound as an irritant
    These produce certain high or low, partially audible frequencies which cause humans to experience nausea or discomfort. The use of these frequencies to incapacitate persons has been used both in counter-terrorist and crowd control settings.

    The possibility of a device that produces frequency that causes vibration of the eyeballs — and therefore distortion of vision — was apparently confirmed by the work of engineer Vic Tandy while attempting to demystify a ‘haunting’ in his laboratory in Coventry. This ‘spook’ was characterised by a feeling of unease and vague glimpses of a grey apparition. Some detective work implicated a newly installed extractor fan that, Tandy found, was generating infrasound of 18.9 Hz, .3 Hz, and 9 Hz — which, combined, generate a frequency of 0.56 Hz.

    The soundtrack of the 2002 French film Irréversible used extremely low-frequency sound during the opening 20 to 30 minutes to create a state of disorientation and unease in the audience.

    In 2005 CNN reported that the crew of the cruise ship Seabourn Spirit used a long range acoustic device (LRAD) to deter pirates who chased and attacked the ship[1]. Its actual efficacy, however, has not been established.

    The United States has recently (2004) deployed weapons systems which operate on the basis of high intensity sound, and which have seen service in Iraq. See these links::,13319,FL_noise_030304,00.html?

    Some earlier sound weapons simply caused pain from high-decibel noises, or generated severe nausea using subsonics (subsonic or infrasonic noise is defined as any sound whose frequency is less than 20 Hz). The human body does not react well to extremely low frequency noises; certain low frequencies can cause sickness, balance problems and discomfort and pain to soft tissues and organs. At higher energy levels, a subsonic shock wave is powerful enough to do damage. The possible effects have been the subject of much speculation. See [2].
    Designed to cause physical damage to people and buildings
    Demonstrated infrasonic weapon
    The U.S. DOD has demonstrated phased arrays of infrasonic emitters. The weapon usually consists of a device that generates sound at about 7 Hz. The output from the device is routed (by pipes) to an array of open emitters, which are usually one wavelength apart. At this frequency, armor and concrete walls and other common building materials vibrate, and therefore provide no defense. The frequency is chosen to be near the resonant frequency of internal organs, causing illness, deafness, and internal injuries. The resulting weapon is the size of a truck, fragile, and has a shorter range than missiles or artillery shells.

    As a defense to such a weapon, mechanical “diode walls” to convert the oscillating air into a steady flow have been demonstrated. Although not common at this time, they could be mass-produced and would provide an effective countermeasure.
    Lethal sonic weapons, in air
    Most of these are science fiction only. There are these types:
    *Powerful low-pitched sound waves as a shock wave that blows enemies back. Fictional rifles that project sound to knock down or stun are featured in the 2002 movie Minority Report. These could be “on the horizon” for the real world, however, with:
    **The Vortex Ring Gun, a weapon that fires an acoustic air vortex that knocks people down.
    **Sonic bullets are being planned to be used in anti-hijack packs in planes: see .
    *A tight beam of focused sound used as a weapon like the focused light in laser guns.
    *A powerful ultrasound beam which can liquefy living tissue.
    *A powerful sound designed to get buildings or structures to resonate and cause them to collapse.
    Lethal sonic weapons, underwater
    Underwater, some sonic weapons are practicable in the real world. For an example, see anti-frogman techniques.
    *Ultrasound disintegration of solids in liquids is well known in industry, and could be adapted into a weapon.
    *It has long been known that ultrasound in water will kill small water animals.
    *There have been unconfirmed reports of scuba diver deaths and mass deaths of fish from being caught in powerful undersea ultrasound beams used by navies for communicating with submarines.
    *It is suspected that massive whale beachings are caused by submarine sonar disorienting or deafening underwater mammals, causing them to surface too quickly and suffer decompression sickness
    *Tiger pistol shrimp use a focused wave of sound to stun prey
    *It is suspected that sperm whales and dolphins use powerful ultrasound to stun or kill their prey.
    *There have been unconfirmed speculations about development of lethal underwater ultrasound anti-frogman weapons.
    Medical uses
    Powerful ultrasound’s ability to destroy human tissue

  2. weapon09/08/16 09:46

    See also
    * Long range acoustic device (LRAD)
    * Brown note
    * Sone (a unit of loudness of sound)
    * Sound pressure
    * Sound energy flux
    * Sound power
    * Sound intensity
    * Infrasound
    * Ultrasound
    External links

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