The Nature of the “Voice of the Sea”
Strong vibrations of the Earth’s crust in the frequency range of 7–9 Hz, referred to as the “voice of the sea,” have been recorded in the course of processing synchronous experimental data obtained during recording of variations in the deformation of the Earth’s crust using a shore laser strainmeter, atmosphere pressure variations using a laser nanobarograph, and hydrosphere pressure variations using a laser meter for hydrospheric pressure and wind velocity variations. The nature of these vibrations and their transformation to adjacent geospheres have been discussed.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.V. V. Shuleikin, Dokl. Akad. Nauk 3 (8), 259–263 (1935).Google Scholar
- 3.G. I. Dolgikh, S. N. Kovalev, I. A. Koren’, and V. V. Ovcharenko, Izv., Phys. Solid Earth 34 (11), 946–950 (1998).Google Scholar
- 4.G. I. Dolgikh, S. G. Dolgikh, S. N. Kovalev, I. A. Koren’, O. V. Novikova, V. V. Ovcharenko, O. P. Okuntseva, V. A. Shvets, V. A. Chupin, and S. V. Yakovenko, Izv., Phys. Solid Earth 40 (8), 683–691 (2004).Google Scholar
- 6.G. I. Dolgikh, S. G. Dolgikh, S. N. Kovalev, V. A. Shvets, V. A. Chupin, and S. V. Yakovenko, Prib. Tekh. Eksp., No. 6, 137–138 (2005).Google Scholar