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(Created page with "#A noise signal whose spectrum level decreases at a 3-dB-per-octave rate. This gives the noise equal energy per octave. #An audio signal with equal energy at all octaves. Used to...")
 
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#A noise signal whose spectrum level decreases at a 3-dB-per-octave rate. This gives the noise equal energy per octave.
 
#A noise signal whose spectrum level decreases at a 3-dB-per-octave rate. This gives the noise equal energy per octave.
#An audio signal with equal energy at all octaves. Used to "tune" a sound reinforcement system so it provides a natural, musical sound. Source: Church Audio & Acoustics Glossary
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#An audio signal with equal energy at all octaves. Used to "tune" a sound reinforcement system so it provides a natural, musical sound. Source: [http://www.allchurchsound.com/ACS/glossary/index.html Church Audio & Acoustics Glossary]
#Noise for which the spectrum density varies as the inverse of frequency. Source: Glossary of Terms in Noise Control Engineering
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#Noise for which the spectrum density varies as the inverse of frequency. Source: [http://members.aol.com/inceusa/glossary.html Glossary of Terms in Noise Control Engineering]
 
#In acoustics, noise in which there is equal power per octave. Source: http://www.its.bldrdoc.gov/projects/devglossary/_pink_noise.html
 
#In acoustics, noise in which there is equal power per octave. Source: http://www.its.bldrdoc.gov/projects/devglossary/_pink_noise.html
 
#Noise with a continuous frequency spectrum and with equal power per constant percentage bandwidth. For example, equal power is any one-third octave band. Source: http://www.owenscorning.com/around/sound/glossary.asp  
 
#Noise with a continuous frequency spectrum and with equal power per constant percentage bandwidth. For example, equal power is any one-third octave band. Source: http://www.owenscorning.com/around/sound/glossary.asp  
  
 
[[Category: Acoustics]]
 
[[Category: Acoustics]]

Revision as of 20:09, 21 September 2011

  1. A noise signal whose spectrum level decreases at a 3-dB-per-octave rate. This gives the noise equal energy per octave.
  2. An audio signal with equal energy at all octaves. Used to "tune" a sound reinforcement system so it provides a natural, musical sound. Source: Church Audio & Acoustics Glossary
  3. Noise for which the spectrum density varies as the inverse of frequency. Source: Glossary of Terms in Noise Control Engineering
  4. In acoustics, noise in which there is equal power per octave. Source: http://www.its.bldrdoc.gov/projects/devglossary/_pink_noise.html
  5. Noise with a continuous frequency spectrum and with equal power per constant percentage bandwidth. For example, equal power is any one-third octave band. Source: http://www.owenscorning.com/around/sound/glossary.asp