Ever wondered what sound a wobbling jelly makes?
The Daily Telegraph reports about sound artist Douglas Murphy, who recorded the oscillations of jellies wobbled in an anechoic chamber at University College London.
Douglas Murphy says:
It is refreshing to explore the sonority of a much neglected physical property: the wobble factor. Jelly entices us into a strange but compelling world of organic sounds. The sonic wobble is captured in two ways: by carefully recording the results of gentle coaxing and by expressing the wobble frequency as physically powerful base tones.
The captured sounds will be presented in a soundtrack that will be used Friday night at the London Festival of Architecture where leading firms of architects will compete for recognition of their creative skills with this unusual medium.