Despite the fact that we can’t see it, we realize that the scratchy sound made by a radio between frequencies has a color. White noise is only one in a range of sound hues sound architects use to classify persistent clamor signals. Be that as it may, why do we utilize shading to depict sound, and where does background noise fit into the sound-related rainbow?
Sound is characterized as the vibration of particles caused by a mechanical wave, yet the expression “noise” alludes to something more particular. Much the same as the visual noise that disrupts a generally clear picture, clamor in sound building is utilized to depict anything meddling with the expected sound.
Repetitive sound is the uniform blend of every recurrence detectable by the human ear. This is the place the color analogy comes in. In the shading range, white light is the aggregate of each shading in the rainbow, and individual hues can be sifted from it. It bodes well then that we utilize dark noise to depict what’s basically hush, much the same as the shading dark alludes to the nonattendance of light.
Pink noise, for instance, is simply background noise on higher frequencies which have been brought down in force. For individuals suffering from Tinnitus, or a steady ringing in the ears, it can be a good treatment to the harsher-sounding plain background noise regularly utilized.