What did NASA use to create a spooky Halloween playlist?

NASA releases spooky “sounds” of “howling” space

NASA releases spooky “sounds” of “howling” space

NASA spacecrafts are actively exploring the cosmos through its advanced spacecrafts and while images of stunning celestial bodies are released on regular basis, release of sounds aren't that common. The noises are taken from radio emissions converted to sound tracks from nearby planets and empty space, and were recorded by NASA probes up to hundreds of millions of miles away. "When scientists convert these to sound waves, the results are eerie to hear", Nasa says on its website.

A playlist of spooky space sounds has been released by NASA to coincide with Halloween.

NASA scientists also use a process called data sonification to translate radio signals into sound.

According to Nasa's creepy space music playlist, the eeriest sounds appear to be coming from Jupiter and its various giant moons. At the beginning of the compilation, you can hear Juno Crossing Jupiter's Bow Shock. Maybe it's time to spice it up with some truly scary tracks: horrifying sounds from the void of space.

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Whistler waves which travel inside the plasmasphere (a thin layer of cold, dense plasma that surrounds Earth) produce a so-called "plasmaspheric hiss" which sounds a lot like radio station static. Saturn's radio emissions have also been made part of the compilation. The radio waves are closely related to the auroras near the poles of the planet.

The auroras seen at Saturn are similar to Earth's northern and southern lights and occur when solar wind material interacts with the planet's atmosphere and magnetic field.

Some of the sounds that NASA has to offer for this Halloween 2017 found, for example, the recording wave plasma detected by the probe, Van Allen, or even the "roar of Jupiter" that recorded the probe Juno.

In 2011, NASA's Stardust spacecraft flew by the Tempel 1 comet.

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