A study has found that human vocal cords are much more likely than dogs to sound deadening, even if the sound is very gentle.
The researchers used a method known as “sound wave spectroscopy” to look for the effects of low-frequency sounds, like car horns and children’s voices.
Their findings are published in the journal PLoS ONE.
The study included over 20,000 participants, with researchers from the University of Bristol, the University at Buffalo, and the University Hospital of Leuven.
The sound levels ranged from a few millibars to hundreds of decibels.
In their paper, the researchers said that, in general, people’s vocal cords “are more sensitive to low-level sound signals than do animals.”
This is particularly true when it comes to the sound of the animal’s voice, they said.
For example, a small dog would produce a sound much more loud than a loud adult, or even a large dog would sound much quieter.
The difference is even more pronounced when you are talking to someone else.
The same applies to people.
For the study, researchers recorded human voices and measured the sound levels, and then analyzed the sounds as they traveled down the vocal cords.
This allowed them to measure the degree of sound absorption.
A sound’s “harmonic” ability, or its ability to produce a resonance with the human voice, depends on its wavelength.
Humans have a relatively low-harmonic wavelength, which means they can pick up only a few frequencies.
This means that the sound will resonate with a relatively narrow frequency range, even when it is low.
The low-intensity sound of a human’s voice is a good example.
It is very short, at around 0.5 Hertz, and it will resonate very weakly at the low frequencies, which is why it is so hard to hear.
A small human voice would be about the same as a tiny child’s voice.
The average human voice is between 10 to 15 Hertz.
“It’s not very good at producing high-intensity signals,” said co-author Prof. Michael Cappellini, a lecturer in acoustic physiology and neurophysiology at the University’s department of neurobiology and behavioural neuroscience.
“But you can make it more effective if you lower the frequency to lower the sound level, like a car horn or children’s voice.”
When a sound passes through the human vocal cord, it resonates with the surrounding air, which creates an acoustic wave.
These waves travel through the body and cause the vocal cord to vibrate.
This vibrating vibration is the same frequency that humans use for speech.
In fact, it’s the same frequencies that most sounds are made of, said co, who is also a researcher at the Bristol-New York City Comprehensive Cancer Center.
The acoustic wave then propagates to the brain, where it is absorbed and processed by cells called synapses, which are responsible for sending signals between neurons.
The brain sends the signals to the body’s motor cortex, which then interprets the information.
A brain wave is called a “neural excitation,” and the brain can create many different types of neural excitations.
The human brain can make up to 40 different types, depending on the brain’s location.
When a human brain is stimulated with low-impact sound, it creates a high-impact neural excitation, which can be used for a wide range of actions.
“If you look at how many different kinds of brain excitations are there, you can create a lot of different kinds, including many that don’t make sense,” Cappllini said.
“This allows us to actually think about the functions of brain systems.”
Cappollini and his colleagues focused on the human brain’s auditory cortex, a region of the brain that controls auditory perception.
They focused on a particular type of excitation called a saccade, which was thought to be involved in learning.
A saccades are slow, but they are long-lasting.
When you hear a familiar sound, you use the sound as a guide to remember the sound and its frequency.
This helps you remember words, sounds, and even words in general.
In contrast, a low-impedance, low-fidelity sound that makes the sound “dead” has the opposite effect.
In a test, the subjects were asked to listen to the same sound and then try to remember words or sounds.
The subjects with low excitation were more likely not to remember their words, while those with high excitation would remember them more than others.
But when the sound was high-immedance, they were still more likely able to remember than low-imbued people.
This could explain why the human auditory cortex is a particularly good target for research into how to treat speech disorders.
In the future, Capplittini said, it could be possible to modify the sounds so that they do not interfere with