radio noise


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radio noise

[′rād·ē·ō ‚nȯiz]
(electromagnetism)
Electromagnetic noise having radio frequencies.

radio noise

A noise or a disturbance in radio wave reception that may be caused by poor-quality components, bad contacts, small thermal motion within the sets that appears as a hissing noise in speakers and grass on radar screens, and external atmospheric disturbances.
References in periodicals archive ?
This is the same temperature as the cosmic microwave background (CMB) radiation, the remnant heat of the Big Bang that was itself discovered as cosmic radio noise in 1965.
The rotary dimmer features full dimming with any brightness, at any brightness, saves energy and is designed and manufactured with radio noise suppression circuitry.
Traffic, car and radio noise conspired to reduce what I heard to something like "blah, blah .
This new method combines incredible computing power and real-time data streaming to filter out man-made radio noise and distortions from the upper atmosphere, allowing scientists to see farther and more clearly than ever before.
The reason for the particular location is the measure absolute need stable soil conditions, adequate horizon and acceptable distance to other infrastructure and unwanted radio noise and vibration.
In 2006 NASA's Cassini probe orbiting Saturn detected radio noise that seemed to come from lightning in the planet's atmosphere.
These include radio telescopes on the moon's far side, where they would be shielded from earthly radio noise, and huge visible-light telescopes featuring liquid mirrors.
23, when the craft recorded radio noise generated by lightning deep within Saturn's atmosphere.
The G5's full-duplex radio utilizes the latest in digital signaling and correlation technology to slice through radio noise levels and enhance radio reading performance.
Nonimaging radio astronomy includes observing radio noise storms from Jupiter, collecting solar-flare data, and counting meteor influx.
That's because the far side faces away from the radio noise and other electromagnetic disturbances emanating from our planet.
Between the natural background radio noise of the galaxy and the radio absorption of our planet's atmosphere, is a low noise region of the radio spectrum, which scientists speculate might attract interstellar communication.

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