środa, 2 lutego 2011

Being a fan of Richard Armitage Part 7 : Possibility that RA-voice-TheRApy can be scientifically proved - Tuning fork

In last: "Beeing a fan" ;) ... (I know that I should say "Being a fan") HERE -  was about some frequency theories. I know that they are really controversial, but starting from basic physic about waves is not so interesting ;)
Still my question is the same:

which frequencies is Richard Armitage using in his voice ?
or in different way 
which frequencies are in Richard's voice?

We have to be aware that in this matter everything is much more intuitive and statistical than matematical and experimentally checked.

Ok... so maybe now something from boring physic and at the end from alternative science.

Frequency - Number of waves that pass a fixed point per unit time; also, the number of cycles or vibrations undergone in unit time by a body in periodic motion. Frequency f is the reciprocal of the time T taken to complete one cycle (the period), or 1/T. The frequency with which earth rotates is once per 24 hours. Frequency is usually expressed in units called hertz (Hz). One hertz is equal to one cycle per second; one kilohertz (kHz) is 1,000 Hz, and one megahertz (MHz) is 1,000,000 Hz. The musical pitch A above middle C (the A string of a violin) has been widely standardized as 440 Hz.
For more information on frequency, visit Britannica.com. Britannica Concise Encyclopedia. Copyright © 1994-2008 Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc.


The healthy ear is an exquisitely sensitive organ. It processes sound frequencies ranging from 20 Hz to 20 kHz. It detects sounds as soft as 0.0002 dynes/cm2 (0 dB) and can tolerate stimuli up to a million times more intense (200 dynes/cm2 or 120 dB) for limited periods of exposure. The ear is particularly sensitive to signals between 500 and 4000 Hz, which includes the frequencies most important for speech processing.

Vibration, in physics, commonly an oscillatory motion—a movement first in one direction and then back again in the opposite direction. It is exhibited, for example, by a swinging pendulum, by the prongs of a tuning fork that has been struck, or by the string of a musical instrument that has been plucked. Random vibrations are exhibited by the molecules in matter Any simple vibration is described by three factors: its amplitude, or size; its frequency, or rate of oscillation; and the phase, or timing of the oscillations relative to some fixed time Sound is produced by the vibrations of a body and is transmitted through material media in pressure waves made up of alternate condensations (forcing of the molecules of the medium together) and rarefactions (pulling of the molecules of the medium away from one another). In sound the vibration is longitudinal, for the movement is to and fro along the direction in which the sound is traveling. When a sound wave of one frequency strikes a body that will vibrate naturally at the same frequency, the vibration of the body is called sympathetic vibration. A reinforcement of sound resulting from sympathetic vibration is called resonance. When the vibrations of a sound-producing body cause another body to vibrate in the same frequency, not normally its own, the vibration is known as forced vibration. Heat is commonly defined as the energy of molecules, part of which consists of the energy of their vibrational motion. The Columbia Electronic Encyclopedia® Copyright © 2007, Columbia University Press. Licensed from Columbia University Press. All rights reserved.

Ok now something a little more interesting

Tuning fork, steel instrument in the shape of a U with a short handle. When struck it produces an almost pure tone, retaining its pitch over a long period of time; thus it is a valuable aid in tuning musical instruments. It was invented in 1711 by John Shore, who jokingly called it a pitchfork.
The Columbia Electronic Encyclopedia® Copyright © 2007, Columbia University Press. Licensed from Columbia University Press. All rights reserved. 

And now what about tuning forks is in alternative science.

SONOPUNCTURE - (also known under the trademarked name Acutonics or phonophorese) is the use of sound vibrations on acupuncture points instead of needles. Sonopuncture does not actually involve puncture. Sound is used to activate an acupuncture point in a similar, but more subtle way than with needles. Tuning forks, tibetan bowls, chimes, or other musical instruments or electronic devices can be used to emit sound into an acupoint or part of the body or energy field.
Sonopuncture is painless, and can be used alone, or in combination with other therapies. It combines well with acupuncture, and can be useful for certain points that are more likely to be a bit painful, and for points that are on a bone--the resonance of bones to the tone of a tuning fork is a powerful, yet subtle experience.


Frequencies of tuning forks for Sonopuncture

Adrenals & Thyroid ..... 492.80 Hz
Bladder ..... 352.00 Hz
Blood ..... 321.90 Hz
Bone ..... 418.30 Hz
Brain ..... 315.80 Hz
Colon ..... 176.00 Hz
Fat Cells ..... 295.80 Hz
Gall Bladder ..... 164.30 Hz
Intestines ..... 281.00 Hz
Kidneys ..... 319.88 Hz
Liver .....317.83 Hz
Lungs ..... 220.00 Hz
Muscles ..... 324.00 Hz
Pancreas ..... 117.30 Hz
Stomach ..... 110.00 Hz
Of course these are very basic frequencies, because there are different sets of forks for sonopuncture.
More sets e.g. HERE

Set of standard chakra forks. 

This same method is for tibetan bowls. 

Research in progress.

A teaser ;)
I'm checking Richard's voice (Sylvester audiobook) in some programs 
and in one there was for some time amplitude very closer to 
639 Hz - Connecting/Relationships 
which is very interesting when we talking about....his Fanbase :)

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