Amazing of NASA scientist, ocean rose ‘humming’!

A NASA scientist has done an amazing feat. The scientist has merged the data of the colors of the ocean visible from space with the music note. For this, the scientist and his brother worked continuously for 18 months to create an online program that combines the color data of the ocean with musical notes to create a melodious music. That is, when a river joins the sea, then a change in the colors of the river and the ocean is seen on seeing that place from above. These colors create their own data everywhere. Scientists at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center study this ocean imagery daily. NASA scientist Ryan Vandermulin thought of this beautiful imagery as the musical language.

“We wanted to tell a story that told our ocean connectivity in an audible experience. We used music because it sounds more engaging and dynamic, and has the ability to connect us to a variety of backgrounds. keeps.” Ryan Vandermulin, a scientist at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center, said in a press statement.

Vandermüllin began his ocean sound experience with an ocean color image of the estuary called the Rio de la Plata, the estuary formed at the confluence of the Uruguay River and the Paraná River, which forms the border between Uruguay and Argentina. They were lost in its beauty and complexity. This gave Vandermüllin an idea of ​​what it would be like if this image had a sound of its own.

“I started extracting the transitive data from satellite images. I looked at the pattern of the Red, Green and Blue channels. It was clear they weren’t going in the same direction. There was something in it, that was hidden. It’s what you hear. This data is exactly what it is. These variations create a natural palette for the ears.” The scientist said in a press statement. A video of the composition has also been shared on YouTube, in which the imagery data has been converted into melodious music.

After extracting the data from the color imagery of the ocean, Vandermulin wanted to combine it with the sound. Here he had to take the help of his brother John Vandermulin who is a computer programmer. After taking the data from Ryan, John created a programmatic interface that turned the data into musical notes. He then modified the tool to import the translated data into a digital audio workstation. <!–


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