listen to space sounds like the planets and their magnetospheres then listen to recorded audio of the oceans glaciers, ice calving and moving. the sounds are indredibly similar, I think there is a form of a connection here.
How do you "listen" to the planets...in a physical sense? They don't actually "make noise" in the sense that glacial ice does.
Mainly because space is a vacuum...sound - conventional sound as you refer to with the glacial ice - travels only through a physical medium - atmosphere, water, etc.
Whatever you've heard, they are probably completely different things. Would like to know how you heard the planets though...ie, what instrument you used :-)
by TruthDebater6 years ago
Einstein believes that dark matter exists making up most of the Universe. Some say that Einstein is wrong and there is no dark matter, but miscalculations for the force of gravity. In another words, some say that the...
by Uplifterx4 years ago
Is space nothingness? Or does it have mass and other physical properties? Bring on your religions (Relativity, Big Bang, Quantum Mechanics) to answer this one.
by BakerRambles4 years ago
Is a neutrino considered darkmatter?
by logic,commonsense4 years ago
The speed of light or the speed of dark?If we have dark matter is everything else light matter?If iron is a star killer, and the basis for life, includes iron, are we star children?
by Castlepaloma2 years ago
Energy exist everywhere and in each one of us as part of a bigger mass that functions in all earthlings. Earth has it's own energy accumulation consciousness over billions of years from north and southern...
by jomine5 years ago
I have heard atheists say they don't believe in god as there is no proof/evidence.Suppose god(whatever that is) exist as the theist says, what evidence do you expect?Are you expecting his bones, or shedded skin or foot...
Copyright © 2016 HubPages Inc. and respective owners.
Other product and company names shown may be trademarks of their respective owners.
HubPages® is a registered Service Mark of HubPages, Inc.
HubPages and Hubbers (authors) may earn revenue on this page based on affiliate relationships and advertisements with partners including Amazon, Google, and others.