Has it be done? And whats the sound barrier in space and can it be broken?
You get a fire-proof microphone and stick into the sun to a depth where the gas/plasma density is high enough to conduct sound.aha... thats weird. so how would you go about hearing what the sun sounds like?
I've just gotta ask - of what material will said microphone and cable be constructed? In order to avoid being vaporized, will you install the device at night?You get a fire-proof microphone and stick into the sun to a depth where the gas/plasma density is high enough to conduct sound.
You will need a really long cable, and it will deafen you.
Maybe I needed to say a bit more so it didn't come off that way.trolling a bit but i am curious what a nuclear fusion sounds like.
Rocket propelled torpedos yes, supersonic no. IIRC, they go a couple hundred mph.I would have to have a military expert such as Russ or Andre to verify this, but I'm pretty sure that both the US and the Russians developed supersonic torpedoes. They are essentially underwater rockets.
It seems to me that at least one of the designs vented pressurized air from the nose in order to form a bubble around itself and thus minimize water resistance.
The russian Shkval super cavitating torpedeo can do 400km/h using a film of bubblesIt seems to me that at least one of the designs vented pressurized air from the nose in order to form a bubble around itself and thus minimize water resistance.
It was widely reported that it was a torpedo accident, but I don't recall hearing a model name or number associated with it. It's quite possible that it was a Shkval. A warhead is a warhead, though, regardless of the delivery system. It could just as easily have been a defective mine, or whatever else they carry. (I do have the armaments of almost all subs available, but I don't know exactly where the book is since I'm in the midst of moving.)Could be Kursk sunk after Shkval torpedo accident.
The average speed of sound in air at earth's surface is around 330 meters per second. There is a very slim chance that enough air molecules or hydrogen molecules or some gas molecules would be lined up between here and the sun in just the right positions to propagate sound, but if they were, then I guess it would not be space in that region.aha... thats weird. so how would you go about hearing what the sun sounds like?
Well it's not really how the sun sounds like, but scientists can in fact "listen" to the sun. What they have done is simply just listen to the radio-waves that come from the sun. It was first heard back when the telephone was invented, through the background noise. No one knew where it was coming from, but years later (now) it's verified that it was indeed the sun.aha... thats weird. so how would you go about hearing what the sun sounds like?