talking through the TV
Many people around
the world have claimed to see images
of the dead on television. I don't mean
old movies or sitcoms of those that
have died being played in reruns. But
actual images of their own dear departed
popping on the screen unexpectedly.
Some people watch Ghost cams, just recently
the Scifi Cannel set of a panic button
for viewers to report live ghost images
from the Stanley Hotel.
People watching actually
believed they saw live ghost images
and would report them as they happened.
similar to watching ghost cams on the
Hunters Live Scares Up Big Ratings
For SCI FI Channel Ghost Hunters Live
(October 31/November 1, 11pm-5am),
a never-before-attempted, live, 6-hour
Ghost Hunters investigation delivered
impressive Halloween-night. The startling
evidence gathered from Ghost Hunters
Live will be presented in a brand-new
episode airing on Wednesday, November
8 at 9pm, "Best of the Stanley
Hotel." Ghost Hunters Live wrapped
SCI FI's 13 Days of Halloween marathon,
featuring over 100-hours of horror
and sci-fi movies, miniseries and
originals. The marathon of chills
began on Thursday, October 19 and
averaged a 1.0 HH rating, 667,000
P18-49 and 690,000 P25-54 in primetime
throughout its run. This year's marathon
grew +34% in the coveted P18-34 demo,
compared to 2005's 13 Days of Halloween.
Hunters Live revisited the notoriously
haunted Stanley Hotel in Estes Park,
Colorado for a real-time Halloween-night
investigation. As the legend goes,
Stephen King took up residence at
the Stanley while writing his best-selling
novel The Shining and the spooky goings
on at the hotel reportedly served
as the inspiration for his best-selling
tome. Also joining the investigation
was special guest from ECW (Extreme
Championship Wrestling) - ghost hunting
novice CM Punk! According to
C.M. Punk, quite a few of the ECW
guys have Ghost Stories. Punk
believes he may have a Ghost in his
house which he calls "Skeleton
--Reality TV Magazine http://www.realitytvmagazine.com/blog/2006/11/ghost_hunters_l.html
Some claim they have
also see Jesus, The devil and what the
afterworld looks like. Still others
say they have seen glimpses of heaven,
hell, and even the future. Belief in
the paranormal television broadcast
is more complicated than it might seem.
Television viewing was not found to
be an influence for people who reported
real life experience with paranormal
phenomena. However, for those who had
no such experiences, belief in supernatural
beings was related to the viewing of
tend to rely on their own personal experiences
rather than the media -- when they have
those experiences to rely on. When they
don't, then the media may become a more
important source of information and
may become more influential,"Glenn
Sparks, professor of communication says.
Common causes of normal ghosts pictures
(in the more specific sense) are:
along the communication channel, which
causes unwanted reflections.
recognized it right away, this is my
mother!" Image of ghost captured
on TV sent to us by Michael B.
Multipath distortion, due to the fact
that radio frequency waves may take
paths of different length (by reflecting
from building, clouds, etc.) to reach
the receiver. In addition RF leaks may
allow a signal to enter the set by a
different path, this is most common
in a large building such as a tower
block or hotel where one TV antenna
feeds many different rooms each fitted
with a TV aerial socket (this is known
as pre-echo). By getting a better antenna
or cable system it can be eliminated
Transcommunication (ITC) and Electronic
Voice Phenomena (EVP) are considered
as part of the physical mediumship,
as the spirit's actions also affect
the objects, the equipment. Moreover,
we can notice these physical effects.
also known as ITC, is the description
of a process used to communicate with
the dead using a recording device or
other electronic sensory system. The
best known type of ITC is Electronic
voice phenomenon where voices believed
to be the dead are recorded through
an audio recorder.
Image of my Uncle Martin captured from
television." Image sent to us by
ITC EVP investigator Richard Case.
Other types of ITC
have been used including a video camera
and television. This form of ITC involves
placing a camera at a television. Usually
the television is hooked to the video
camera looping the signal. Another form
of ITC is using television static and
recording it for future playback. This
was featured in the movie White Noise
When telephones were first used in the
late 1870s, many people reported hearing
voices from the dead. Many say with
Cell Phones the same thing is happening.
Many people hear Ghostly messages on
their answer phone message playbacks.
It was only a matter of time before
researchers began to apply modern technology
to the investigation of spirits. Instrumental
Transcommunication (ITC) uses televisions
to capture images from those who have
passed away. Users of ITC believe they
are capturing evidence from the other
German ITC researcher
Klaus Schreiber gathered images of alleged
spirits by using a video camera aimed
at a television and fed the output of
the video camera back into the TV. The
continual loop would often show faces
emerging from the mist. During one session
an image of Austrian actress Romy Schneider
appeared several years after her death.
Another strange example
from Sweden occurred during the burial
of Friedrich Juergenson, when ITC researcher
saw an image of a man appear on his
TV. He photographed it and discovered
after intensive research it was in fact
ITC image captured while video was targeted
on television on a blank Uhf Station.
Photo sent to us by Greg Meyer."
I can actually see skulls and other
strange things in the static."
ITC is not limited
to using the television alone; researchers
are now using radios, computers, telephones
and even fax machines. The application
of technology is purely to obtain meaningful
information such as voices, images and
text. After a decade of research into
the evidence, scientists are finding
it hard to simply dismiss this phenomenon.
Although noise is
a random signal, it can have characteristic
statistical properties. Spectral density
(power distribution in the frequency
spectrum) is such a property, which
can be used to distinguish different
types of noise. This classification
by spectral density is given "color"
terminology, with different types named
after different colors, and is common
in different disciplines where noise
is an important factor (like acoustics,
electrical engineering and physics).
White noise is a random
signal (or process) with a flat power
spectral density. In other words, the
signal's power spectral density has
equal power in any band, at any centre
frequency, having a given bandwidth.
White noise is considered analogous
to white light which contains all frequencies.
white noise signal is purely a theoretical
construct. By having power at all frequencies,
the total power of such a signal is
infinite. In practice, a signal can
be "white" with a flat spectrum
over a defined frequency band.
The term white noise
is also commonly applied to a noise
signal in the spatial domain which has
zero autocorrelation over the relevant
space dimensions. The signal is then
"white" in the spatial frequency
domain (this is equally true for signals
in the angular frequency domain, e.g.
the distribution of a signal across
all angles in the night sky). The image
to the right displays a finite length,
discrete time realization of a white
noise process generated from a computer.
in time does not, however, restrict
the values a signal can take. Any distribution
of values is possible (although it must
have zero DC component). For example,
a binary signal which can only take
on the values 1 or 0 will be white if
the sequence of zeros and ones is statistically
uncorrelated. Noise having a continuous
distribution, such as a normal distribution,
can of course be white.
It is often incorrectly
assumed that Gaussian noise (i.e. noise
with a Gaussian amplitude distribution
— see normal distribution) is
necessarily white noise. However, neither
property implies the other. Gaussianity
refers to the way signal values are
distributed, while the term 'white'
refers to correlations at two distinct
times, which are independent of the
noise amplitude distribution.
Pink noise (left) and white noise (right)
on a FFT spectrogram with linear frequency
axis (vertical)We can therefore find
Gaussian white noise, but also Poisson,
Cauchy, etc. white noises. Note that
the distribution must have infinite
variance. Thus, the two words "Gaussian"
and "white" are often both
specified in mathematical models of
systems. Gaussian white noise is a good
approximation of many real-world situations
and generates mathematically tractable
models. These models are used so frequently
that the term additive white Gaussian
noise has a standard abbreviation: AWGN.
Gaussian white noise has the useful
statistical property that its values
White noise is the
generalized mean-square derivative of
the Wiener process or Brownian motion.
One use for white
noise is in the field of architectural
acoustics. In order to mask distracting,
undesirable noises in interior spaces,
a constant low level of white noise
It is used by some
emergency vehicle sirens due to its
ability to cut through background noise
and its lack of echo, which makes it
easier to locate.
White noise has also
been used in electronic music, where
it is used either directly or as an
input for a filter to create other types
of noise signal. It is used extensively
in audio synthesis, typically to recreate
percussive instruments such as cymbals
which have high noise content in their
It is also used to
generate impulse responses. To set up
the EQ for a concert or other performance
in a venue, a short burst of white or
pink noise is sent through the PA system
and monitored from various points in
the venue so that the engineer can tell
if the acoustics of the building naturally
boost or cut any frequencies. He or
she can then adjust the overall EQ to
ensure a balanced mix.
White noise can be
used for frequency response testing
of amplifiers and electronic filters.
It is sometimes used with a flat response
microphone and an automatic equalizer.
The idea is that the system will generate
white noise and the microphone will
pick up the white noise produced by
the speakers. It will then automatically
equalize each frequency band to get
a flat response. That system is used
in professional level equipment, some
high-end home stereo and some high-end
White noise is used
as the basis of some random number generators.
White noise can be
used to disorient individuals prior
to interrogation and may be used as
part of sensory deprivation techniques.
White noise machines are sold as privacy
enhancers and sleep aids and to mask
tinnitus. White noise CDs, when used
with headphones, can aid concentration
by blocking out irritating or distracting
noises in a person's environment.
The frequency spectrum of pink noise
is flat in logarithmic space, it has
equal power in bands that are proportionally
wide. This means that pink noise would
have equal power in the frequency range
from 40 to 60 Hz as in the band from
4000 to 6000 Hz. Since humans hear in
such a proportional space, where a doubling
of frequency is seen as the same size
regardless of actual frequency (40–60
Hz is heard as the same interval and
distance as 4000–6000 Hz), every
octave contains the same amount of energy
and thus pink noise is often used as
a reference signal in audio engineering.
That is, the human auditory system perceives
approximately equal magnitude on all
frequencies. The power density, compared
with white noise, decreases by 3 dB
per octave (density proportional to
(or red) noise
Brown noise is similar to pink noise,
but with a power density decrease of
6 dB per octave with increasing frequency
(density proportional to 1/f2) over
a frequency range which does not include
DC. It can be generated by an algorithm
which simulates Brownian motion or by
integrating white noise. Brown noise
is not named for a power spectrum that
suggests the color brown; rather, the
name is a corruption of Brownian motion.
Also known as "random walk"
or "drunkard's walk" noise.
(or azure) noise
Blue noise's (FS-1037C) power density
increases 3 dB per octave with increasing
frequency (density proportional to f)
over a finite frequency range. In computer
graphics, the term "blue noise"
is sometimes used more loosely as any
noise with minimal low frequency components
and no concentrated spikes in energy.
This can be good noise for dithering
(Mitchell, 1987); retinal cells are
arranged in a blue-noise-like pattern
for this reason (Yellot, 1983).
(or violet) noise
Purple noise's power density increases
6 dB per octave with increasing frequency
(density proportional to f2) over a
finite frequency range. It is also known
as differentiated white noise or violet
Grey noise is noise subjected to a psychoacoustic
equal loudness curve (such as an inverted
A-weighting curve) over a given range
of frequencies, so that it sounds like
it is equally loud at all frequencies.
Some people say that this would be a
better definition of "white noise"
than the "equal power at all frequencies"
definition, since white light never
has an equal power spectrum, but rather
can have a range of spectra, for example
that of a 5400K black body.
Noise Generator should work on any W98,
Win2K, or WinXP box equipped with a
Soundblaster compatible sound card.
To run the generator, first download
and extract the noise generator zip
to a file, and then run the file "Noise
Generator.exe" [i.e. use the Run
button on the start menu and specify
"Noise Generator.exe" (in
the appropriate directory.)
White Noise - Cast, Crew, Reviews, Plot
Summary, Comments, Discussion, Taglines,
Trailers, Posters, Photos, Showtimes,
Link to Official Site, Fan Sites.
Starring: Michael Keaton, Deborah Unger,
Chandra West, Ian McNeice more cast
Directed By: Geoffrey Sax
Released By: Universal
Theatrical Release Date: 01/07/2005
DVD Release Date: 05/17/2005
Run Time: 101 min.
Genre: Drama, Romance, Crime and Mystery
Deleted scenes "Hearing Is Believing:
Actual E.V.P. Sessions" -- Witness
the live filming of chilling real-life
E.V.P. recording sessions "Making
Contact: E.V.P. Experts" -- Discover
the strange history and extraordinary
achievements of E.V.P. through the experiences
of leading authorities "Recording
the Afterlife at Home" -- A fascinating
and chilling guide to making your own
for White Noise 2005 http://www.apple.com/trailers/universal/white_noise/
White Noise CDs, White Noise Tapes,
White noise, white sound for sleeping,
relaxation, sound masking, colic, ear
ringing.Pure White Noise®, Ocean
Waves White Noise, Wind White Noise
from iHalloween: Turn your iPod into
a Ouija board CNET Networks http://crave.cnet.co.uk/digitalmusic/0,39029432,49284801,00.htm
When we first heard
that occultists were using the new iPod
to channel spirits, we had our doubts.
Why would ancient spirits choose to
manifest themselves in consumer electronics?
The introduction of
the Click Wheel alphabet-search system
in the new iPod range has opened the
floodgates to a new breed of occultist.
Not only can the Click Wheel emulate
the traditional Ouija board and planchette,
but it does so in a small, portable
format. Leading Ouija boardists have
discovered that the iPod can not only
provide the traditional letters and
numbers of the board, but spirits are
now able to pick songs, or playlists,
to convey their messages.
It being Halloween
today, we decided to give it a go. Our
iOuija board is a new electric pink
iPod nano. We placed our fingers on
the iPod and our PC Editor invoked ancient
chants to open a gate to the world beyond.
Once we were fairly sure a spirit had
possessed the iPod, we asked it, "What
is your name?"
This first effort
was unexpectedly successful. It took
a while for our fingers to move around
the Click Wheel, and the iPod shifted
about a bit on the desk (to be expected
when it's channelling other worlds).
The spirit's name appeared to be 'brad'.
We asked brad, "When did you die?"
The results of this
question were rather less impressive.
Perhaps Brad had become petulant, perhaps
Brad didn't want us summoning him and
asking bothersome questions. Alternatively,
Brad was bad at spelling:
We asked Brad, "How
did you die?" Our fingers slipped
on the Click Wheel and transitioned
to a different menu. Clearly Brad wanted
to communicate with us using the medium
of song. Our fingers scrolled slowly
though the tracks, as it neared the
'M' section it slowed to almost a stop
before settling, chillingly, on Murder
Incorporated. This was a shock few of
us were ready for -- the ghost liked
We asked Brad some
more questions, which he refused to
answer in any coherent manner. After
a long pause, our fingers shot down
the track listing again, spinning the
Click Wheel like a demonic merry-go-round.
The Wheel settled on Better Be Home
Brad was telling us
he wanted to go. We all took our fingers
off the iPod planchette and let Brad
return to the spirit world.
The iPod iOuija
board works far better than the traditional
Ouija board. During future sessions
we intend to plug it into a loud stereo
system to increase the scary quotient
when a spirit picks a track. Let us
know how you got on with channelling
spirits with your own iPods. Owners
of an iPod prior to the latest versions
won't be able to use the search feature
as a planchette, but they can still
let spirits pick tracks.
PARANORMAL EQUIPMENT GHOST HUNTING
OUT VISIT HERE NOW!