Latest Noise Stories
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M., May 11, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- ZTEC Instruments (http://www.ztecinstruments.com), announced today that they have released the next instrument in the Company's RF & Wireless Communication product line.
Researchers at Empa, in cooperation with textile designer Annette Douglas and silk weavers Weisbrod-ZÃ¼rrer AG, have developed lightweight, translucent curtain materials, which are excellent at absorbing sound.
LOS ANGELES and NEW YORK, April 19, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- See Note Music announces the launch of a new music entertainment network at http://www.SeeNoteMusic.com.
SCOTTSDALE, Ariz., April 18, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Exclusive technology from Bybee Labs, Inc. reduces unwanted power supply noise by up to 45dB or by a factor of nearly 200 times.
HAMBURG, Germany, April 6, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- - Amazingly Better Acoustics Aircraft noise is one of the biggest environmental concerns. But in the interior of aircrafts, passengers and the crew also have to be relieved from noise emissions.
LOS ALTOS, Calif., April 5, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Developing test and measurement tools for QoE (Quality of Experience) applications, QoE Systems, Inc., today releases its next generation Q-Master2(TM) Video quality analyzer system.
QuietFiber is unique among Acoustiblok's range of sound reducing products because of it's easy installation. QuietFiber is Acoustiblok's first totally DIY noise abatement material. Tampa, FL (PRWEB) March 24, 2011 Acoustiblok, Inc.
A Purdue University researcher is leading an effort to create a new scientific field that will use sound as a way to understand the ecological characteristics of a landscape and to reconnect people with the importance of natural sounds.
Using underwater speakers to play noise at levels similar to those produced by recreational speedboats, the researchers found that three-spined sticklebacks exposed to even brief noise playback made more foraging mistakes and were less efficient at consuming the available food compared to those in quiet conditions.
When people think unpleasant events are over, they remember them as being less painful or annoying than when they expect them to happen again, pointing to the power of expectation to help people brace for the worst.