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Why does my voice sound different on recording than it does

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by

Karen Callis

on 10 November 2015

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Transcript of Why does my voice sound different on recording than it does

Why does my voice sound different on recording than it does in my head
Well the recording isn't lying to you that's your real voice!
It all comes down to simple science.
How do we hear?
Sound is measured by its frequency and is intensity when we hear a sound this takes place: 1. Sound waves enter the ear canal and cause the ear drum to vibrate 2. Vibrations pass through three connected ear bones in the middle ear 3. This motion sets fluid moving in the inner ear 4. Moving fluid bends thousands of delicate cells which convert vibrations into nerve impulses. 5. Nerve impulses are carried to the brain by the auditory nerve 6. In the brain these impulses are connected into what we "hear" as sound.
The inventor of recording was Thomas Edison in 1877. It was the first machine that could record and play back sound. The machine was called the Phonograph. There was no other invention like this before.
Myles Shelton:Why does my voice sound different on recording than it does in my head?
The way you hear is way down in your ear. It gets there in many different ways. Mostly we hear a result of air conduction.
But, when you speak and hear your own voice in your head, Your head bones and tissues tend to enhance the lower frequency sounds. so, your voice sounds ALOT deeper than it actually is.


Who invented the recording?
When our bodies detect sound or noise, it is changing energy into sound waves, sound waves into nerve impulses which is interpreted by the brain.
Sound waves are mechanically produced when air is mechanically disturbed.
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