Scientists create a soundtrack of the 5,000th Mars Sunrise captured by the robot exploration rover, Opportunity, and create a two-minute song using data sound technology.
The researcher scanned the photos one pixel from left to right, viewed the brightness and color information, and combined them to create music (see https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=loXhsglsG-w). Terrain elevation. They used algorithms to specify a specific pitch and melody for each element.
Quiet and slow harmonies are the result of a dark background, and the sonic processing of bright sun disks produces bright, high tones in the middle of the song.
Dr. Domenico Vicinanza of Anglia Ruskin University and Dr. Genevieve Williams of Exeter University will present a world premiere titled Mars Soundscapes at the NASA booth at the Supercomputing SC18 Conference in Dallas on November 13th.
This product is presented using conventional loudspeakers and vibration transducers so that the audience can feel the vibrations by hand, so we enjoy the sunrise experience on Mars.
Opportunity is Robot Rover, which has provided photograph data to NASA's Mars since 2004. Earlier this year, communications were interrupted due to dust storms. Scientists hope to resume function later this year.
Dr Vicinanza, director of the Sound and Game Engineering (SAGE) research group at Anglia Ruskin, said: "We are very pleased to announce this work on the fascinating planet.
"Image ultrasound is a very flexible technique for exploring science and can be used in many areas such as studying certain characteristics of planetary surfaces and atmospheres, analyzing weather changes, or detecting volcanic eruptions.
"Health science can provide scientists with a new way to analyze the appearance of certain shapes and colors, which is particularly useful for image diagnosis."
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