Acoustic shock is the term for a sudden loud, unexpected noise, piercing into the ear. It makes the user jump or wince at the pain it causes, and depending on the intensity of the sound, may start to do damage to the ear.
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Electroactive elastomers have been around for a long time. They are atificial muscles which change their form when exposed to an electrical field. However, add in an intelligent processing system, and a clever way of layering the elastomer for alternating power, and you have a very powerful shock absorber capable of taking significant impacts, and doing so for many years.
Adultery is never exactly a great idea. Historically, for married couples, catching your spouse in the act with another person is reason enough to lead to divorce. Even if not married, finding out they have been playing the field as it were, is emotionally devastating. Why then is there such expressed shock and newsworthiness when one of the partners is virtual?
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Shock absorbers that generate electricity, which are being developed by Cambridge, MA-based Levant Power, can lower fuel consumption by 1.5 to 6 percent, depending on the vehicle and driving conditions. The system can also improve vehicle h...
Patients with severe injuries or serious infections run the risk of circulatory shock--a life-threatening condition in which the blood can't supply tissues with enough oxygen and nutrients. If shock is recognized in time, the patient can b...
Lasers Generate Underwater Sound: Potential For Naval And Commercial Underwater Acoustic Applications
Scientists at the US Naval Research Laboratory are developing a new technology for use in underwater acoustics. The new technology uses flashes of laser light to remotely create underwater sound. The new acoustic source has the potential to...
Manipulating tiny objects like single cells or nanosized beads often requires relatively large, unwieldy equipment, but now a system that uses sound as a tiny tweezers can be small enough to place on a chip, according to Penn State engineer...
Researchers at Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution (WHOI) have developed two advanced broadband acoustic systems that they believe could represent the acoustic equivalent of the leap from black-and-white television to high-definition color...