Saturday , January 23 2021

Scientists have a confused explanation of the sounds of the Cuban Sonic Attack

For more than two years, the mysterious and detrimental noise recorded in the US Embassies in the United States has continued to confirm.

When listening to high reason and constant racket, nearly two dozen American diplomats were ill, including immune cryptic symptoms, headache, ear pain, dizziness, nausea, and hearing loss.

The event is called a "sound attack", and the researchers believe that it is like an ultrasonic weapon that sound waves or microwaves are extracted.

In the end, however, the whole red herring can be a strange recording. Now a new study by both scientists suggests that strange noise is only cricket.

Alexander Stubbs, from the University of California, Berkeley, and Fernando Montealegre-Z, from Lincoln University of England, are really Indian sounds.Anurogryllus celerinictus), insects affected by squeals during the season during the season evil.

With ring recordings compared to the usual cricket buckets, the two sounds "unbalanced details" were combined, sharing the same pulse and frequency.

The only differences were easily explained: in the end, the diplomats made recordings inside a house, while biologists had crabs that were wild.


This was not the case that no child was assaulted, nor did the diplomats even had psychomosomatic symptoms. Perhaps it may be something that may cause interference caused by the whole event, but the recording probably has nothing to do with it.

Even though these crickets may have a fairly serious mix, though they emit a dense, dense line, they probably do not have the power to harm humans.

"There are many controversies in the medical community, if they are physical harm to those people," Stubbs, a biologist, researcher integrator New York Times.

"I definitely can say that A.P.-release recording is a cricket, and we think it's a species."

For now, the drawing is back.

This study was presented at the annual meeting of the Integrated and Comprehensive Biology Association.

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