Top tracks on Soundclound

#Science

  • Sun Sonification
    NASA
    01:22
    Science
    823,053

    The Stanford Experimental Physics Lab sonified data from the European Space Agency and NASA's Solar and Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO). This humming sound captures the Sun’s natural vibrations and provides scientists with a concrete representation of its dynamic movements. For more solar sounds, visit: http://soi.stanford.edu/results/sounds.html

  • Windy Winter Solstice - Lakefield National Park, Cape York
    Nature Sounds
    13:04
    Nature Sounds
    488,727

    Solfeggio frequencies recorded on the morning of the winter solstice copyright Tai Inoue at Nature Sounds 2011

  • Juno: Crossing Jupiter's Bow Shock
    NASA
    00:13
    Science
    2,534,177

    Juno will improve our understanding of the solar system's beginnings by revealing the origin and evolution of Jupiter.

  • 418 - Météorologie urbaine
    Podcast Science
    01:23:17
    Science
    6,197

    Soutenez nous sur https://Patreon.com/PodcastScience //
    et https://fr.tipeee.com/podcast-science //
    Retrouvez nous sur https://PodcastScience.fm //
    Twitter: https://Twitter.com/PodcastScience //
    Facebook: https://Facebook.com/PodcastScience //

    On nous le répète assez dans les médias : ça risque de chauffer dans le prochaines années. Avec les émissions massives de dioxyde de carbone de ces dernières décennies, les scientifiques estiment que les températures moyennes vont grimper de quelques degrés très prochainement, envisageant des scénarios plus ou moins dramatiques sur le futur de l’humanité. Une chose est sûre, à chaque canicule on se rend compte qu’il est de plus en plus difficile de surmonter la chaleur en ville. Avec des prévisions qui estiment qu’en 2050, près de 70% de la population mondiale vivra dans des milieux urbains, comment repenser les espaces pour limiter les dégâts ? C’est entre autres les questions que se posent certains scientifiques qui travaillent sur les effets du changement climatique en ville, et nous avons la chance d’en avoir une avec nous ce soir Nous sommes le mercredi 17 juin 2020, vous écoutez l’épisode 418 de Podcast Science.

  • Sounds of Saturn: Hear Radio Emissions of the Planet and Its Moon Enceladus
    NASA
    00:28
    Science
    204,952

    New research from the up-close Grand Finale orbits of NASA’s Cassini mission shows a surprisingly powerful interaction of plasma waves moving from Saturn to its moon Enceladus. Researchers converted the recording of plasma waves into a “whooshing” audio file that we can hear -- in the same way a radio translates electromagnetic waves into music. Much like air or water, plasma (the fourth state of matter) generates waves to carry energy. The recording was captured by the Radio Plasma Wave Science (RPWS) instrument Sept. 2, 2017, two weeks before Cassini was deliberately plunged into the atmosphere of Saturn. For more information, visit: saturn.jpl.nasa.gov Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Iowa

  • Voyager Plasma Sounds
    NASA
    00:32
    Science
    391,659

    These melodious tones are created at a special frequency in a plasma with a magnetic field. The frequency is set by the number of electrons in a given volume (the electron density) and the strength of the magnetic field. Hence, the frequency of these waves, called upper hybrid waves, can provide a very accurate measure of the density of the plasma; a fundamental property of the Jovian environment of interest to scientists. These emissions were acquired by Voyager 2 as it passed through the outer magnetosphere in 1979.

  • Beware of Jupiter’s Largest Moon Ganymede
    NASA
    00:59
    Science
    432,302

    And beware the weird radio emissions Galileo gathered from Jupiter's largest moon, Ganymede.

  • 'Birch Wood' - album sample
    Listening Earth
    02:59
    nature sounds
    51,571

    The melodious song of a Blackcap is heard in a glade of Birch woodland in Sweden

  • How Sewage Samples Help Scientists Track COVID-19 Outbreaks
    SciFri
    11:57
    Science
    919

    How scientists are using sewage to trace the pandemic. Plus, the toll fireworks can take on the lungs, and a birdsong gone viral.

  • Chorus Radio Waves within Earth's Atmosphere
    NASA
    00:29
    nasa
    1,872,482

    Courtesty of Electric and Magnetic Field Instrument Suite and Integrated Science (EMFISIS)aboard NASA’s Van Allen Probes team at the University of Iowa

  • Juno: Entering Jupiter's Magnetosphere
    NASA
    00:16
    Science
    2,103,285

    Juno will improve our understanding of the solar system's beginnings by revealing the origin and evolution of Jupiter.

  • Making The Outdoors Great For Everyone
    SciFri
    34:48
    Science
    853

    How racism pervades public places meant for everyone.

  • The Best Summer Science Books Of 2020
    SciFri
    29:12
    Science
    839

    Our summer science book list will take you swimming with eels and unlock the mysteries of bird behaviors.

  • Cassini Shields Up
    NASA
    00:38
    Science
    317,652

    Before settling into orbit around Saturn, Cassini faced a white-knuckle ride through the plane of the planet’s rings. When converted into an audio file, the interstellar cacophony is reminiscent of a hellstorm on Earth.

  • Kepler: Star KIC12268220C Light Curve Waves to Sound
    NASA
    00:07
    nasa
    1,789,095
  • Voyager: Lightning on Jupiter
    NASA
    00:08
    nasa
    1,789,068
  • Stardust: Passing Comet Tempel 1
    NASA
    00:09
    nasa
    1,551,738
  • Rendezvous with Mars
    NASA
    51:09
    Science
    964

    On Episode 151, Patrick Chai, aerospace engineer at NASA’s Langley Research Center in Virginia, covers the challenges and needs for getting humans to Mars and the options for propulsion, duration, time, staging, and more that will be considered on this third episode of our Mars Monthly series, where we drop a new episode about a human mission to mars on the first Friday of every month. This episode was recorded on February 4, 2020.

  • Naked Mole Rats May Unlock Secrets About The Human Brain
    SciFri
    16:51
    Science
    789

    Naked mole rats are unique in the mammal world. But their brains may have valuable clues for our own.

  • 417 - Philosophie des cellules souches
    Podcast Science
    01:36:12
    Science
    6,009

    Soutenez nous sur https://Patreon.com/PodcastScience //
    et https://fr.tipeee.com/podcast-science //
    Retrouvez nous sur https://PodcastScience.fm //
    Twitter: https://Twitter.com/PodcastScience //
    Facebook: https://Facebook.com/PodcastScience //

    Dans la communauté scientifique, une idée fait son chemin : celle qui considère que les cancers se développeraient à partir d’une sous-population bien particulière de cellules cancéreuses appelées « cellules souches cancéreuses ». Cela a un impact fondamental sur le type de traitement qui va être considéré comme efficace contre les cancers. Et si pour trancher la question, il nous fallait... une philosophe? Si si, vous êtes bien sur Podcast Science et il s’agit de l’épisode 417, en compagnie de Lucie Laplane.