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Question sound hammer damage objects in room


gamer87
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3 minutes ago, gamer87 said:

the answers you said is no, but can you explain it? drill and hammer

Of course I can.

But you did not reply to my last explanation or question.

I need the replies to find the best way to answer and help you.

 

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1 minute ago, studiot said:

Of course I can.

But you did not reply to my last explanation or question.

I need the replies to find the best way to answer and help you.

 

 yes i read your post and i use tradutor

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10 minutes ago, gamer87 said:

 yes i read your post and i use tradutor

Thank you.

Here is an experiment.

Take a large empty tin.

Turn it over on the table so the bottom is uppermost. So it is like a drum.

Hold your ear close to the bottom and tap the side.

You will hear the sound from the tap for a long time after you have hit the tin.

Now turn the tin the other way up so it is standing on its bottom.

Tap the tin again and listen.

You will hear the tap but the sound will die away very quickly.

I need to know if you understand this.

Edited by studiot
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Yes, it is resonance at a particular frequency, in the case of a glass or window, shattered vocally.

In the case of a sonic boom ( from a supersonic plane ), it is a very steep pressure gradient that packs a lot of energy.

When R Reagan sent a squadron of F-111s, from bases in Britain, to bomb M Gaddafi, in Lybia, it has been calculated that they could have done more damage by flying at M 1.2 and 50 m height ( both of which the F-111 is capable of ) than with all the bombs they dropped.

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If you want to break a bowl or drinking glass with a hammer or power drill, it’s not the sound waves you’ll be using to do so 

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