When the microwave is on, you may not be able to hear it, but the microwave may still be making noise.
In a new study published in the journal Current Biology, researchers at the University of Washington found that microwave-related noise levels can be more than 100 times as loud as other noise sources.
The researchers looked at the noise levels at different points in the microwave and found that they were consistently louder than those from other sources, such as radio, television and computer speakers.
The microwave was found to be the source of the most noticeable increase in noise levels, according to the study.
The team used a noise meter to measure the noise of microwave-generated microwave pulses over time.
They also used computer software to track how long the microwave pulses lasted, and how long they took to heat up.
The results were surprising.
When the researchers looked closely at how long each pulse lasted, they found that the microwave was louder at the beginning, and quieter later on.
The study authors say that this suggests that microwave noise can have a long-lasting effect on our brains, potentially changing our perception of sound.
In fact, the team says that they expect the microwave to be a critical component of our brains.
“When the microwave goes off, we have a very short period of time to think about the next thing we’re going to do,” said study co-author Dr. Jennifer Bowers, a UW associate professor of radiology.
“It can have very serious implications for our brains.”