In the above graph, time is shown on the horizontal axis, deep pitch is shown on the vertical axis, and brightness designates loudness. The sound, traced to somewhere around 50° S 100° W a remote point in the south west of the southern tip of South America , was detected several times by the Equatorial Pacific Ocean autonomous array. Together this alone is powerful stuff no matter the shallow reactions and characterizations of some or what governments or military's would prefer to have us believe and prevent us from considering. It can be used to be totally freaking random. That gives one pause about taking the clip seriously. I will say this, in case you thought otherwise, we know so very little about the Earth's deep oceans that constitute at least 60% of the planet's surface and we have explored less than 2% of this entire under sea realm.
Likewise, the fact that the body was confiscated at all and by who, is itself evidence. Sound images of the ocean in research and monitoring. What I do know, and what I encourage you to consider, is that no good explanation is very well supported; certainly not the pop-culture version that , that it's a giant sea monster. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, 12 Jul. Strange 'wailing' noises were reported during the transit of , while the building was still under construction.
One theory is that the sound came from a megalodon, a prehistoric shark that measures over 60 feet in length. What we do is compare the Bloop to known sounds. Poltergeists, witches and ghosts aren't the only source for spooky seasonal mystery. There lay great Cthulhu and his hordes, hidden in green slimy vaults. Bloop at 16x the original speed, from the website. It was incredibly loud, audible 3,000 miles away.
In fact, scientists monitoring the oceans have uncovered a that can't be explained — at least not with any certainty. Slow Down Slow Down, a noise recorded on May 19, 1997, gets its name because it descends in frequency over seven minutes. So contrary to what the news reports, science does not say that the Bloop is probably a sea creature. When you think big sound and big sea monster, the mind obviously goes to the biggest oceanic mother of them all, The Great Old One, Cthulhu. A chirp from a dolphin would make a little streak.
Listen to this really weird one they've named the Upsweep. She covers the world of human and animal behavior, as well as paleontology and other science topics. Julia sound, from the website at 16x the original speed. The eastern equatorial Pacific autonomous array a network of hydrophones picked up this strange sound. In 1997, something made an ultra-low frequency and extremely powerful underwater noise detected by the that has never been explained.
We want to know: Is it really a giant creature, a new whale species or possibly something completely different?. The same Bloop sound was confirmed as was the same sonar damage to the beached whales. Recorded in 1997, Train is a steady hum that likely originated in Antarctica's Ross Sea. Listen to this Atlantic Minke whale: Your browser does not support the audio tag. It's actually a terrible match. Stephanie Pappas, Live Science Contributor on. This gives us a two-pronged approach to trying to match the Bloop to a known source: We can listen to it to get a subjective feel for it, and we can also compare its spectrogram to known spectrograms to get a firmer, more quantifiable comparison.
Typically, it is played at 16 times normal speed, which makes it sounds like an animal vocalisation of some sort. However, at this point a new factor entered the picture. It's about as remote as you can get in any ocean. The Bloop is a pretty poor match for the natural sounds we have recordings of. Due to the uncertainty of the arrival , the point of origin could be between Bransfield Straits and. The source of the sound was most likely a large iceberg as it became grounded. Although the sound has similarities to those vocalized by living organisms, not even a blue whale is large enough to croon this loud.
When I was very young, I subscribed for a year to Argosy magazine back in the 1950s. Slowdown has a clear voice and a clear spectrogram, much more like a whale than the Bloop Update: has since been identified as an iceberg grounding on the sea floor : Your browser does not support the audio tag. Stephanie hails from East Tennessee, the global center for salamander diversity. The fact is we don't know what any of these sounds are. It's a well-defined vertical smudge. The sound went across the entire and was picked up by underwater recorders placed pretty much all around the ocean. The Voice of Mnemon - Tales of Travel.