sound wave


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sound wave

a wave that propagates sound

sound wave

[′sau̇nd ‚wāv]
(acoustics)
References in periodicals archive ?
EASY LISTENING: Jen Law holds a special sound wave session for residents in Elgin as part of a First Time for Everything programme
Romit Roy Choudhury, a professor at University of Illinois told New Atlas, " (using the new technology) Our ear device gets the sound information in advance, and has much more time to produce a better anti-noise signal," As wireless signals travel way faster than sound waves, using a mic for picking up sounds seems like a good application.
The team came to this theory after analyzing the movement of seismic waves or sound waves that are produced due to Earthquakes and Tsunamis and travel through the interior parts of our planet.
Therefore, sound wave treatment in the plant can be used as one of the growth promoter/regulator to increase the yield potential of crops.
The device uses sound waves to isolate tiny liquid-filled bubbles called exosomes that are released by cells and contain tell-tale molecules linked to various disorders.
We sell them framed; I make every frame so that it complements the actual sound wave and looks proportional, and we sell them with that or without the frame."
11:30 - THE NON-APPLICABILITY OF THE PRINCIPLE OF GALILEAN ADDITION OF VELOCITIES TO PROPAGATING SOUND WAVES. Gerald B.
Just sit back, relax, and let the sound waves do their work.
In initial tests, the researchers assembled a metamaterial wall that manipulated an incoming sound wave into a shape like the letter 'A' a short distance away.
Each region of the early universe created such a sound wave. Initially, those sound waves rushed about in the plasma-filled universe.
The research has shown that certain types of sound waves can move data quickly, using minimal power.
The device creates a sound wave which pushes abnormal tumour cells to one side, away from white blood cells.