Girl Caught For Manslaughter Through A Photo On FB
Switch tops United States sales, 3DS posts best sales month since December 2014
Alexa will be in your new Toyota, Lexus auto by 2019
It's not official, but sources say the secretive Zuma satellite was lost
Blizzard and Twitch announce Overwatch League media partnership
NASA releases creepy space sounds for Halloween
01 November 2017, 12:34 | Antonio Miles
Nasa has a Halloween special for you: Spooky sounds from space to 'make your skin crawl'
Contrary to the popular notion, the outer space does not have sound, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, NASA just proved the contrary as it recently released a compilation of creepy radio recordings from space dating back to 1996, just "in time for Halloween".
The real noises are made from radio emissions in deep space that NASA has converted to sound waves. "When scientists convert these to sound waves, the results are eerie to hear", NASA explained.
The scientists at NASA want to get us all in the Halloween mood with a playlist of spooky sounds collected from the agency's interstellar missions.
The compilation includes the "Roar" of Jupiter captured by NASA'sJuno spacecraft that has crossed the boundary of Jupiter's enormous magnetic field. However, many of them are capable of capturing not only images, but also sounds.
Also included on the NASA soundtrack are sounds from Jupiter's largest moon, Ganymede.
"The plasma waves, like the roaring ocean surf, create a rhythmic cacophony that - with the right tools - we can hear across space", it added. It might sound like the universe is dropping the bass, but NASA actually likens these waves to bumper cars which bounce between the magnetic fields at Earth's north and south poles.
NASA'sCassini spacecraft, which recently ended its ended its epic 13-year stint at Saturn on September 15, also captured eerie-sounding radio emissions from the ringed planet. This approach is called "data sonification".
Another recording - Sounds of a Comet Encounter - features sounds of rocks and dust particles colliding with the Stardust Aircraft, as comet Tempel 1 flies by on February 14, 2011. During its February 14, 2011, flyby of comet Tempel 1, an instrument on the protective shield on NASA's Stardust spacecraft was pelted by dust particles and small rocks, as can be heard in this audio track.
Mirotic's face broken in scuffle at Bulls practice
Not that he didn't have his reasons, as Mirotic was a restricted free agent awaiting a contract from elsewhere or the Bulls. The fight between the two players reportedly happened during practice, and Portis allegedly punched Mirotic in the face.
Apple's suppliers gain as demand for iPhone X soars
But it appears Peterson revealed employee-only QR codes and a text file of codenames for unreleased Apple devices. The new face scan feature for unlocking the iPhone X may offer added convenience and security for iPhone users.
Bots behind rise in Rahul Gandhi's twitter popularity?
Singh said these issues were raised by Rahul on Twitter, and "who is tweeting it and retweeting it... those are side issues". Amit Malviya, the in-charge of the BJP's national information technology cell, launched an all-out attack on Rahul.