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WaveLength

Relative Wavelengths

Relative Wavelengths



Distance measured along line of propagation, between two points that are in phase on adjacent waves. (Anderson, Philip C.; The Spectral Energy Value System; Applied Spectroscopy, Vol. 29, #1, 1975.)

To ascertain the wavelength of any given sound - divide the velocity of sound by its vibration number?.

The wavelength of any given sound, increases with the temperature.

The temperature remaining constant, the length of the sound wave determines the pitch of the sound produced. (Harris, T. F.; Hand Book of Acoustics, 5th edition; J. Curwen & Sons, London, 1903?)

The range of musical pitch is from about 40 to 4,000 vibrations per second

The length in space of one complete cycle of sound wave.

A = speed of sound/frequency = c/f

where A = wavelength in ft or m.

Wavelength can be calculated from the following equation:

Wavelength (meters) = Velocity 300,000,000 (meters/sec) / Frequency (cycles/sec)

If we substitute 1.5 MHz for the frequency as shown, then

200 meters = 300,000,000 / 1,500,000
(Hirschorn, Martin; Compendium of Noise Engineering - Part I Sound & Vibration Magazine, July 1987.; Sound & Vibration Magazine, July 1987.)

See Also

12.05 - Three Main Parts of a Wave
12.12 - Length
16.06 - Electric Waves are Sound Waves
3.8 - There are no Waves
3.9 - Nodes Travel Faster Than Waves or Light
8.3 - Conventional View of Wave Motion
8.4 - Wave types and metaphors
8.5 - Wave Motion Observables
8.6 - Wave Form Components
8.8 - Water Wave Model
9.2 - Wave Velocity Propagation Questions
9.30 - Eighteen Attributes of a Wave
9.31 - Oscillatory Motion creating Waveforms
9.34 - Wave Propagation
9.35 - Wave Flow
Compression Wave
Figure 12.10 - Russells Locked Potential Wave
Figure 12.12 - Russells Multiple Octave Waves as Fibonacci Spirals
Figure 13.13 - Gravity Syntropic and Radiative Entropic Waves
Figure 14.07 - Love Principle: Two sympathetic waves expanding from two points have one coincident centering locus
Figure 6.10 - Wave Dynamics between Cube Corners
Figure 6.9 - Russell depicts his waves in two ways
Figure 7.1 - Step 1 - Wave Vortex Crests at Maximum Polarization
Figure 8.1 - Russells Painting of Wave Form Dynamics
Figure 8.10 - Each Phase of a Wave as Discrete Steps
Figure 8.11 - Four Fundamental Phases of a Wave
Figure 8.14 - Some Basic Waveforms and their constituent Aliquot Parts
Figure 8.2 - Compression Wave Phase Illustration
Figure 8.3 - Coiled Spring showing Longitudinal Wave
Figure 8.4 - Transverse Wave
Figure 9.10 - Phases of a Wave as series of Expansions and Contractions
Figure 9.11 - Compression Wave with expanded and contracted Orbits
Figure 9.13 - Wave Flow as function of Periodic Attraction and Dispersion
Figure 9.14 - Wave Flow and Phase as function of Particle Rotation
Figure 9.15 - Wave Flow and Wave Length as function of Particle Oscillatory Rotation
Figure 9.5 - Phases of a Wave as series of Expansions and Contractions
Figure 9.9 - Wave Disturbance from 0 Center to 0 Center
In the Wave lies the Secret of Creation
Longitudinal Wave
Nodal Waves
Raleigh Wave
Standing Wave
Standing Waves
Table 12.02 - Length Area and Volume Math
Table 12.02.01 - Wavelengths and Frequencies
wave number


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