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Clients leave a nondescript inner-city Prahran side street, climb a set of industrial stairs into the studio (known here as a shala) and enter a cocooned space where every detail of the design – custom lighting, soundtrack and interiors is geared towards preparing yogis physically and mentally for their practice. The studio space features Silvertop Ash shiplap interior cladding that gives it a minimalist barn feel. Most schoolchildren can quickly call out the sounds made by a horse, monkey, or lion… but what about a giraffe?
If you've ever been within earshot of a giraffe, you may have heard an occasional snort, but other than that, these gentle giants appear exceptionally quiet. The snort seems to be the most commonly heard vocalization and has been documented in varying contexts such as being alarmed, annoyed, or when approaching each other. It's also been suggested that giraffes communicate using infrasonic vocalizations, which are similar to low frequency infrasonic "rumbles" produced by elephants.
Researchers from the University of Vienna, Austria, reviewed nearly 1,000 hours of sound recordings from three European zoos.
Made only at night, the humming noises registered at about 92 hertz, which is just high enough for humans to hear unaided. It's possible the humming could be a passively produced sound, like snoring or talking in your sleep, but it might also be a method of giraffe communication, perhaps used mostly at night when visibility is limited. Recent social behavior research has shown that giraffes spend a significant portion of their vigilance towards social partners, suggesting that perception and utilization of visual communication cues are highly developed in the giraffe communication system. Giraffes, the world's tallest mammals, may reach 14 to 19 feet in height and up to 2,800 pounds in weight. Also intriguing, while giraffes living in the same area have similar spotted coats, no two giraffes have exactly the same pattern. As adults, giraffes can gallop at up to 35 miles per hour, which is useful when trying to escape predators.
Giraffe habitat is also being threatened by agriculture, settlement expansions, and the construction of roads.
Organizations like the African Wildlife Foundation are working with local communities to implement sustainable practices for agricultural and settlement growth.
But what causes the Hum, and why it only affects a small percentage of the population in certain areas, remain a mystery, despite a number of scientific investigations.
Reports started trickling in during the 1950s from people who had never heard anything unusual before; suddenly, they were bedeviled by an annoying, low-frequency humming, throbbing or rumbling sound.
The cases seem to have several factors in common: Generally, the Hum is only heard indoors, and it's louder at night than during the day. Only about 2 percent of the people living in any given Hum-prone area can hear the sound, and most of them are ages 55 to 70, according to a 2003 study by acoustical consultant Geoff Leventhall ofSurrey, England.
Most of the people who hear the Hum (sometimes referred to as "hearers" or "hummers") describe the sound as similar to a diesel engine idling nearby. Being dismissed as crackpots or whiners only exacerbates the distress for these complainants, most of whom have perfectly normal hearing. The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to post Please use English characters only. The RSS feed to LiveJournal reports a markup error on the image, probably some standard HTML that LJ won't accept.
LJ has to be picky because if LJ copied text from an RSS feed, and it had a script in it (as defined by the interpretation of some arbitrary web browser), the script would be run as if originating from LJ itself, with full access to the reader's LJ account.
Yes, if you use an XHTML doctype, you need to have the slash in self-closing empty elements. Despite the drooling over 'standards' that is common on the web (often combined with an irrational dislike of Microsoft) the truth is that when you see a web page that doesn't conform to them you are probably seeing a web page that conforms to the norm when it was written (or at least when the web designer learnt web formatting).


And nowadays, problems with IE take up a lot of my time and are notoriously difficult to solve compared to problems in other browsers. The tirade against Microsoft is because their browsers are consuming way more of my time than they should on things that work in every other browser (and things that should work in every browser), not because of some irrational dislike.
Sorry for the rant, but I just needed to demonstrate that the anti-IE and pro-standards sentiments are completely based in rational and pragmatic concerns, not on dogma. From the reference to fixing a typo, it seems likely that the original version of the page did have an improper backslash in it that was fixed to a correct forward slash. Might not be a bad idea as a test to dig where the problem ground is at (sorry!), but if the ground on the RCA is floating, is it possible to connect the two chassis via a ground cable through one of the screws on the case of the Teddy, Murray? I always wonder what is the purpose of the signal ground selection switch at the back of all Naim sources.
Pin 1 is the ground reference in a balanced XLR connection, and is normally tied to some sort of ground at either end. In your case the products at either end should be connected via their mains earth, so there is no need to connect Pin 1 to the connector body. That's very interesting as I had always just assumed pin one was eventually linked to the chassis via the screws on the main board.
Out of interest, I had a drum of nice screened Belden mains rated cable sitting in my cupboard (I procured it in the olden days to feed the +\- 18V from my home brew PSUs to my LK1 and Active crossover) and because I had it sitting about looking for a cool purpose, I used it to make up a mains harness to feed my KK and KDS (see pics here). Walls have extra layers of soundproofing to genuinely cocoon clients from the outside world. Yet, it's known they are social animals, which means they're communicating with each other – whether we can hear it or not. It's been suggested that due to their long necks, they might have difficulty producing enough airflow velocity to induce vocal fold vibrations. However, there is no clear evidence that giraffes use such signals to directly communicate with each other. While they found no evidence of infrasonic communication, they did pick up a low frequency humming sound from the giraffes at all three zoos. Even giraffe keepers and zoo managers stated that they have never heard these vocalizations before. Their long necks give them a unique advantage in spotting predators at a great distance as well as allow them to feast on leaves from treetops that other animals can't reach. In order to reach a watering hole, giraffes must spread their legs wide and bend down awkwardly, making them vulnerable to predators.
The animals are hunted for their hides and meat, and sometimes only for their tails, which are used as good-luck bracelets, fly whisks, thread, and more. As acacia trees, which are giraffes' main food source, are destroyed, wild giraffe habitat and populations in the wild are shrinking.
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It's also more common in rural or suburban environments; reports of a hum are rare in urban areas, probably because of the steady background noise in crowded cities. In the 1970s, about 800 people in the coastal city reported hearing a steady thrumming sound, which was eventually blamed on vehicular traffic and local factories working 24-hour shifts. Help this question get an answer by entering the correct category or product below. Did you mean?
This can cause the motor to over-heat and shut off on the built in safety sensor inside the motor. I can remember learning to handcode HTML from a book that had as a style norm putting all tags in capitals for readability.


Look at the mess where they pretend you can do all layout in CSS and deprecate the tag for layout, in the pious wish that at some time or other the semantic web will come into being.
I don't know how experienced you are with web development, but that has been my full-time profession for a decade, so I'm speaking from a lot of experience. Obviously, IE6 is the worst, because despite it being *9 years old* it is still used by some 20% of the browsing population (this varies with the particular site of course; I'm quoting the number from my company's website).
Firefox has had Firebug for years (and it always had understandable javascript error messages). This is to allow the user to connect the signal ground to the chassis ground or keep the signal ground of the device floating?
I think it actually sounded very slightly better (which I really didn't expect) and I always wondered if it was just all in the head, or maybe it was better because the two chassis are now more closely tied together (it uses both the mains earth wire and the screen coupled together at each end and they are short cables). The 380 square metres yoga studio (known as a shala) features three tiers of mats, accommodating up to 39 students per class, soaring 10-metre high ceilings and engineered oak floorboards.
Another layer of sound comes in the form of a 7.83hz, otherwise known as the Schumann Resonance that helps to 'ground' yogis during practice. Anatomical investigations indicate that giraffes have excellent vision with potentially long-range visual acuity, which would provide a means of communication between widely separated conspecifics.
This means their young fall more than five feet to the ground at birth but are standing up within 30 minutes and running within 10 hours.
A team of researchers from Los Alamos National Laboratory, the University of New Mexico, Sandia National Laboratories and other regional experts were unable to identify the source of the sound.
I now put them all in small letters but have no intention of going back and changing older stuff because the norm has changed. And most of the IE6 non-compliant features were introduced because there weren't any standards to follow that allowed the features (the fact that for years Netscape gave up the market to MS whilst it rewrote its browser from scratch meant that you either wrote for IE or dumbed down your site). And the problem with IE6's standards is not so much its non-standard implementations of features that had no standard at the time — it's that it completely failed on a number of issues that *were* standard at the time (box model anyone?), and its javascript error messages are entirely useless. CSS and semantic HTML *are* good enough for nearly any layout (and a little tinkering with javascript can fix the rare edge cases where CSS is not good enough). I had dismissed that as I knew that the Linn Silver has a lot of copper in that twin-screen, but following the above discussion, I'm now starting to wonder if that was the reason and it really does sound very slightly better (the old cables weren't even proper UK spec ones; they had the black, white and green USA 110V colours and were also quite long; naughty me)!
But as already stated, the *real* problem with IE6 is that it is ridiculously outdated but a large number of people still use it, so I still have to make things work for it. Had been using the audio system for the past three hours and there is completely no humming and crackling sound! The shala is heated to exactly 27 degrees by a series of radiant heat panels too so it is all rather idyllic for yoga practitioners.
The closest thing IE6 and IE7 had was DebugBar, which half the time made the browser crash, and the other half the time wasn't nearly as good as any of the developer toolbars in the other browsers. It took Microsoft until this past year to finally release a version (IE8) with a decent script debugger and give error messages that made any sense. Large portions already are implemented in all modern browsers, even IE8 (but of course IE8's implementation so far is the weakest and most nonconformant to the standards). But despite that, the rendering and javascript engines in IE8 still fall short of just getting things right the way every other browser does (granted IE8 gets it right way more often than IE7).



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