Published: Wed, November 01, 2017
Science | By Nancy Frank

NASA releases spooky "sounds" of "howling" space

NASA releases spooky

The National Aeronautics and Space Administration has a Halloween special for you: a compilation of elusive sounds of howling planets and whistling helium that the United States agency says "is sure to make your skin crawl". "When scientists convert these to sound waves, the results are eerie to hear", Nasa says on its website.

The US space agency NASA has released a list of creepy space sounds.

Other recordings include the sounds of Saturn and Jupiter. However, many of them are capable of capturing not only images, but also sounds.

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Although space lacks a proper medium that would allow sound waves to travel, meaning nobody can actually hear your screams, it is, however, neither "empty" or "silent".

It's not quite the "Monster Mash", but NASA said the 22-track playlist of cosmic cries "is sure to make your skin crawl".

When Juno entered Jupiter's orbit a year ago, the planet's magnetic field collided with the solar wind (charged particles released by the sun).

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The Cassini spacecraft has been detecting radio waves on Saturn for about 15 years, and NASA has recorded each of them in high resolution. An audio picked by the spacecraft shows data from Galileo's Plasma Wave Experiment instrument. The radio waves from Saturn are closely related to the auroras near the poles of the planet.

The sounds are truly eerie: Jupiter's magnetosphere, the powerful magnetic field that extends millions of miles around the planet, sounds like a light saber from Star Wars, and distantly resembles the noise of frozen lakes here on Earth. This process is known as "data sonification".

Another clip on the celestial soundtrack, "Beware of Jupiter's Largest Moon, Ganymede", was created from NASA's spacecraft, Galileo, making the first flyby of the planet's moon in 1996. An instrument on its protective shield was pelted by about 5,000 dust particles and small rocks. During its February 14, 2011, flyby of comet Tempel 1, an instrument on the protective shield on NASA's Stardust spacecraft was pelted by dust particles and small rocks, as can be heard in this audio track.

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