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Acoustics is the interdisciplinary science that deals with the study of all mechanical waves in gases, liquids, and solids including vibration, sound, ultrasound and infrasound. Applications of acoustics are for instance the audio and noise control industries.

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You can create beats with "slightly" different frequencies. But we do definitely perceive great differences between random and deterministic components. They depend on the ‘composition’ of the contri …
answered Jan 2 '15 by Fall Apart
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Obviously, the sound waves, which cause a hearing sensation in our ears, cause physical movement of the eardrum and the like. A ‘wavy movement’ is observed on the basilar membrane, with a short wavele …
answered Mar 28 '15 by Fall Apart
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1answer
, the solution, at any moment, satisfies La Place‟s equation: ... context acoustics: The acoustic pathways, So I tagged it with the tag acoustics: Acoustics is the interdisciplinary science that deals … with the study of all mechanical waves in gases, liquids, and solids including vibration, sound, ultrasound and infrasound. Applications of acoustics are for instance the audio and noise control …
asked Jan 2 '15 by Fall Apart
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Have to share this as comment/answer, why values in quiet are easily detected? A 60 dB dynamic range can be observed. In a quiet environment the hearing threshold is slightly above 0 dB. In the utmost …
answered Jan 4 '15 by Fall Apart
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UPDATE - With a reference to: http://www.researchgate.net/publication/48323925_Applying_physics_makes_auditory_sense__a_new_paradigm_in_hearing OP, user263399, COMMENT: Can you explain the ph …
answered Apr 4 '15 by Fall Apart
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duality. And then: Considering 'the term acoustic energy is justified until the hair cells act', Yes: the true physical value of the acoustics energy is then proportional to both the square of the … only the cochlea. So now, to take a position about a terminology of acoustics energy: Consequences of this for audiologic research: Let's look at: The Fletcher-Munson curve: This curve expresses …
answered May 7 '15 by Fall Apart
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The cochlea has a complex physical structure, with multiple membranes and fluid-filled chambers. Therefore to explain the separation of frequencies along the basilar membrane of the cochlea is com …
answered May 14 '15 by Fall Apart