Surviving those millions of pounds of water. Prehaps we dont, and cant comprehend the history of this creature. But when the evidence is lacking and leads are lost, even police and forensic science can't always solve the crime. Okay, most of this is just speculation. When missing persons are found, it is always through police work, confession, or accident never by 'psychic detectives'. That's a horrible match both audibly and visually. Surprisingly, that premise might, uh, fly—at least on some genetic level.
Christopher Fox does not believe its origin is human, such as a submarine or bomb, nor familiar geological events such as volcanoes or earthquakes. So while there are many unexplained phenomena, and frankly some of them are dubious, the explainable science of the body and mind, even if we're still trying to figure much of it out, may be among the most amazing phenomena of all. It can be used to awkward silences. It worries me that the creature could make a sound loud enough to cause death in humans. Octopuses can edit their own genes. This one's spectrogram is not a single vertical stroke, instead it's a series of short horizontal strokes stacked in a vertical column. The Humpback whale is just one example.
However, when the sound is played in real-time it has more of a 'quake' sound to it, similar to thunder. There are several good points made, such as that cephalopods lack the organs to produce sound and that very little of the ocean has actually been explored. I played The Bloop when my cat was in the room and my cat went fucking. This is not a likely event , but the hydrophones are almost always on rare events are inevitable. The idea that it is some giant species of cephalopod could be more plausible because they can remain at depth indefinetly although there are problems with this as stated in the article.
The list of other possible culprits is long and wide-ranging—wireless communication devices, power or gas lines, electromagnetic radiation, radio waves, or earth tremors are all suspects. They think they know everything. Not one has been killed by a hunter, struck dead by a speeding car, or even died of natural causes. Okay, first of all, this Bloop-thing is really interesting and I hope we find out more about it soon!! How can they do that if what you've typed is so grammatically incorrect and your spelling is so horrible, they can't understand it??? The real recording somewhat bubbly can be heard in the link in the blog post. If it was a pod of whales, they would have detected multiple voices.
She has ducked under a glacier in Switzerland and poked hot lava with a stick in Hawaii. Maybe next time it happens we can convince the scientists to listen for the alphabet or numbers, some people belch em all the time, why not the earth too. I myself highly doubt that it was made by a sea creature we never saw before. Have a listen: Your browser does not support the audio tag. Pehaps whatever made the Bloop only does it every once in a while, like every 100 years or so, who can say? And note among the most condemnatory facets of the situation. Indeed science has not recorded any animals— living or extinct— with nearly enough size to house the organs needed to produce the level of output demonstrated by the Bloop… so unless this mystery creature uses some unknown mechanism to generate sound, it is presumed to be an incredibly massive organism.
Some attribute deja vu to psychic experiences or unbidden glimpses of previous lives. If it were possible for such a creature to evolve, there would be no need for the giant 'arms' to evolve, seeing as vessels had passing that area for such a small time. It vocalizes on several frequencies at once. Recorded in July 1997, Whistle was only picked up by a single hydrophone, making it impossible to pinpoint its source. I will not deny that this happened, but I don't think there is enough data to jump to any sort of conclusion. In 1997 a big year for auditory ocean mysteries , an extremely powerful, ultra-low-frequency sound was detected at various listening stations thousands of miles apart and traced to somewhere west of the southern tip of South America.
In other words, the diversity we see within the human population—including traits like eye color, height, and blood type—is due to genetic differences that account for less than 1 percent. The amplitude is represented by the color. And these sounds are the effects of feilds, kinda like rubbing against eachother. But this is the best answer so far and it was newsworthy. Something as big as a dead Bloop may be too heavy to make it to shore from the ocean depths, disintegrating completely before being discovered. Recorded in 1997, Train is a steady hum that likely originated in Antarctica's Ross Sea. It can be used to be totally freaking random.
The Bloop volume is several times louder than the noise produced by the blue whale, which makes the loudest noise of all the recorded animals on earth. Blue whales grow to 100 feet long and can weigh upwards of 200 tons. The Hum The Hum has been recorded on several occasions, mostly during the last 50 years or so. Not an animal lifeform, but a plant. I will not deny that this happened, but I don't think there is enough data to jump to any sort of conclusion. If you have ever listened to an underwater volcanoe, or another underwater occurence, then you yourself can notice how this does not sound similar to those things. Most are runaways, some succumb to accident, a few are abducted or killed, but most are eventually found.
A in 2015 found that when the heart is dying, it gets peppered by signals from the brain, which tries to stay active. And yet another thing that makes Bloop even fucking scarier is the fact that the sounds were at a special frequency that shows that these were in-fact made by living things at the very bottom of the ocean. I would spend a life time thoroughly exploring the ocean bottom. But to clear up some of the theories: - megalodons are a species of proto-sharks, which also lack vocal organs - not only do squids not have vocal organs as many people will probably deny , they also lack any kind of resonance chambers in their body to make sounds audible with - and no crustacean has been recorded or found plausible to exist that exceeds or even matches the size of an orca since Bronta Scorpia or very shortly after The most likely cause of the noise was some form of giant marine mammal, as they have the most prominent and powerful voices of all sea creatures, but that also creates the problem of the creature not having been sighted as of yet while breathing. Throughout much of the natural world, a class of genes called sperm competition genes are becoming better and better at fertilizing eggs. While the audio profile of the bloop does resemble that of a living creature, the source is a mystery both because it is different from known sounds and because it was far too loud: it was several times louder than the loudest known biological sound.