This app was mentioned in 41 comments, with an average of 2.90 upvotes
Provo me mate sa decibela eshte afer njones.
Une kam numru deri ne 100 decibela. Vertet ajo te shurdhon.
Kam ni prej kusherive qe bebet e tyre sen flejne pershak zhurmës.
Een decibelmeter meet gewoon de geluidsintensiteit, dus wat voor geluid het is is in principe irrelevant. Je hebt hier ook gratis apps voor, bijvoorbeeld deze, als je een android telefoon hebt.
Nu. Google face bani multi prin propriul ad network. De ce ar vinde datele brute altor platforme de advertising?
Cookie-urile sunt niste fisiere text, nu aplicatii care "stiu" sa faca legatura cu ceva. Platformele de advertising citesc cookie-urile si folosind datele de acolo pot sa faca legatura, dar asta e alta mancare de peste fata de ce rahat mananca astia in articolul asta.
Faza cu "inaudible cross device tracking" e la nivel de SF sau la nivel de malware. Browserul tau web de pe telefon, daca nu cumva e un malware deghizat (deci clar nu chrome/firefox/whatever) nu poate sa inregistreze audio (poti verifica asta in permisiuni), ca sa nu mai vorbim de faptul ca majoritatea difuzoarelor care vin la pachet cu laptopuri/telefoane/tablete nici macar nu pot sa redea frecvente mari.
Poti sa testezi singur asta, descarca un audio meter de pe play store (asta) si ia la rand frecventele mari de aici http://www.noiseaddicts.com/2009/03/can-you-hear-this-hearing-test/ vezi daca microfonul telefonului tau este capabil sa inregistreze astfel de frecvente cand nu e fix langa difuzor.
There's an app(s) for that...
"Complete drum kits usually oscillate between 90 and 130 decibels" so through the wall it's most likely exceeding or close to the limit of 55 dB. Ask your neighbor to use brushes instead of sticks or mebe an electronic kit.
Uso una app del celu :/ https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.gamebasic.decibel
Me compré tapones que en teoría cancelan el ruido, en la farmacia.
No me molestaría en absoluto si fuera tranqui medios y agudos, pero es puro bajos lo que llega, no hay tapón que lo bloquee en lo más mínimo. Es como si me llegara el sonido de como resuena mi cráneo al son de la fiesta. Insoportable.
It's really complicated to calculate it and we probably don't have the required information. You could download a sound meter app for your phone and measure the SPL inside the cup of your headphones while music is playing. I don't know how reliable the results would be though.
Is the one I use. You can calibrate it by speaking while holding your phone stretched out in front of you til Db hits 60...
Usually the sound meter won't save the calibration so you will just need to note it down and mental math add 10-15 db if you phone mic is similar to mine.
80 db you can listen 8 hours... 83db max 4 hours 86 max 2 hours and so on.
Though you usually stuff around 70 db is bad for me.
I don't have one, but I have two 6610s. The 6610s have only two fan speeds, they are not configurable, and they don't like aftermarket fans - they're true datacenter, tor switches. That said, after a very loud boot, mine both stay at low fan speed almost all the time.
The 6610-48P with front-to-back fans idles at ~49dB from ~3ft away according to Sound Meter on my Samsung S9+. The 6610-24 with back-to-front fans idles at ~45dB with the same conditions. When they're angry (temp gets too hot or booting), you're looking at ~67dB.
Furthermore, there are three revisions of the power supplies (A-C) and I think the same for the fan assys, which some say makes a big difference, but in my limited experience doesn't seem to, and (for some silly reason?) they don't all have the same, non-configurable, temp at which they kick the fans to high speed. All in all, if the 6650s are like the 6610s, they'll probably be a mixed bag, but I've been pleasantly surprised at how tolerable mine are. If you have any 11th gen Dell servers or similar, you probably won't even hear these distinctly.
I'm strongly fighting the urge to pick up one of these; I just don't need it with 6610s already.
I used this one: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.gamebasic.decibel
It's caes sound meter, by abc apps, if the above link doesn't work.
Yea my video card fans are at 10% when systems idling. My set up is in the basement so ambients will be a bit cooler.
I'd like to do a vertical GPU mount just for asethics.
Edit: I managed to find the fan speed curve in the bios. The system is completely silent at idle now, and ramps up via pwm mode during utilization.
Absolutely, i use ths one https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.gamebasic.decibel
Its called sound meter. As i said earlier, they aren't perfect but they're good as a guesstimate within 5-10dB.
They also don't play noise at ear-splitting levels when there's so much as 3 second stop in play! It's even louder at Laval games. I don't know a single fan who likes it, never have, and have no idea how this persists.
You literally have to scream at the person next to you, and I was tempted to put in the earplugs I carry around for concerts in bars.
I'm seriously tempted use this dB level reader app next time. There's no doubt in my mind it's well over safe levels. Unlike a concert, loud noise is absolutely not the point of the experience; it could be a potential case for a class-action suit for hearing damage.
Here's what I can reproduce on mine, see if the same happens for you:
Download some sort of sound meter app, such as https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.gamebasic.decibel&hl=en
When I open this app, the meter registers briefly, then drops to zero. If I go to the home screen and then back into the app, it starts picking up accurate levels (sometimes this takes more than one trip to the home screen.)
Just use your ears. when it gets too loud in your ears. Stop and reduce them to a comfortable listening level. That works for me. I can use Sound Meter to check if you want to.
I love when my neighbours listen to good music. Jk.
I hear that alot from friends who have crazy ass neighbors. Just tell them to take it to the building engineers or if you rent with rental company as sound levels are within your property limits are reasonable ~ 60-70db or smth. Just measure with this app. I tested it with profesional meter seems pretty close 1-2db diference. https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.gamebasic.decibel
Remember its their problem that they are bothered by it if you keep it under sane levels after 20h so if any solution comes for you buying something like carpet ask them to cashnin on half.
Some people are just like that. They hate that someone is having fun. Especialy if your foreigner.
Notify about celebration with paper notice. Then there is not much they can do.
This is what I use. I'm on Android. There may be something similar on iPhone. https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.gamebasic.decibel
I see both sides of it. If I offend or hurt someone's feelings, I think it's important to acknowledge that and not try too hard to justify. But I also expect very specific instructions on how to not be offensive in the future.
I use this- https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.gamebasic.decibel It has adds but I got AdAway.😁
According to it my room average noice floor in silence is around 18-20 db. When I put my phone on the case it is 22-28 db. My old storage hdds make more noise then the pc fans.
You could try to measure the noise levels with Sound Meter. Without calibration you will get a ballpark estimate of the sound levels.
Quick googling tells me decibel meters seem to start from 20€.
oh your phone can do that just search db meter in the app store. This is one I use. Otherwise you can look into a 14/30 day notice if it's an unlivable, unreasonable situation and that can get you out of your lease.
I think a phone app would be good enough for what you want Example. The most important thing you're looking for is probably just the High and Average readings, you don't really need a chart for the full time period.
You might need to record how loud it is also, in decibels. There aooear to be apps which can do this, although I'm guessing a dedicated sound meter would be more accurate.
You could just walk around with a decibel meter and see which direction has the loudest sound. They make hardware versions like this, but there's also phone apps that are decently accurate that might be easiest. That being said, it might not tell you much, you'll still have to just kinda guess, & wandering around investigating.
Great! You are really helpful. I wondered for a while now how people calculate this out. I'm from Hungary and IMO there is a slight language barrier here. Because I have basically zero knowledge in electronics. So I'm googling the Hungarian terms also lol.
It's also quite interesting this statement: " In this case 0.283 V are needed to reach 96dB. Even a Galaxy S5 can supply that amount of power "
First where does the 0.283V comes from.
Second. I'm either listening music way too loud or my phone is actually shit. I'm assuming the 0.283 is for the beyer custom studio to reach the 96dB. I have a asus zenfone 5z android phone. I live in the EU.
I can safely say that the custom studio is way too quite even at 100% volume with the Zenfone 5z. I'm using a Behringer HA400 headphone amplifier as I'm typing this. So out of curiosity I downloaded an app. "Sound meter" https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.gamebasic.decibel&hl=en_US
And put my phone while the app was running in between the two earcups. The app shows 70db.
What I'm trying to say is if the app is correct. Then my phone is indeed can't drive anywhere close to 96db the beyer custom studio.
How can I check how much voltage my headphone jack output on my phone?
I want to know how loud is 85db because internet says 85db is safe for the ear.
Agrego: hay aplicaciones que te permiten chequear el volumen del ruido. No son profesionales, pero para dar una idea están bien. Yo uso esta, pero no tiene para grabar (quizás con alguna aplicación que grabe la pantalla).
Hey! Just used this app: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.gamebasic.decibel
Measured it after about 30 gut punching minutes of tlou2 and the loudest it got was 26.3 db. Measuring from about 30 cm from around the ps4pro
This is awesome! I’d try a decibel meter app (e.g. links below) and get someone else to take readings outside the room while you sing outside the box, then sing the same thing into it. Just try to sing about the same vol for each. Maybe do a whole verse/chorus so you get a good general idea. If you don’t have someone else, you could leave your phone doing a screen recording with the decibel reader app open.
E.g. apps: iPhone: https://apps.apple.com/au/app/decibel-db-sound-level-meter/id1227650795 Android: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.gamebasic.decibel
After a quick google:
Best course for your own health is often you take it into your own hands. It'll go better with your boss if you approach them with some usable information.
If you use an Apple phone, NIOSH has a free app that's more or less accurate (within 2dBA) here. For android, hardware variation makes it harder. Personally, I use this one. It reads 7dBA low compared to a calibrated meter on my personal Huawei, and 3 dBA low on my work Samsung.
You didn't say you worked in a machine shop, but this 11-minute video from Haas will apply regardless. It can at least be used to start the conversation.
If they really won't budge, you can make an anonymous tip to OSHA that will trigger a surprise inspection. Better that it never comes to that, though.
> 'If you haven't got evidence, we can't do anything'.
Install this, get evidence?
simply "sound meter" here it's the first that i saw
That's the one I use
Looks like it might be. There is something similar for Android called Sound Meter:
Ik gebruik deze. Maar er is keuze zat.
The easiest way is measuring volume with a phone app. These aren't very accurate, but they're fine for estimating. Just put your phone mic where your ear would be. Here's one for Android and iOS. The iOS one is better because it's preset for every model of iDevice microphone--the Android one is probably guessing based on averages.
Alternately, you can buy a professionally-calibrated decibel meter on Amazon for <$20. Here's a few.
Yup. I'm on Android and I've used this one. Waiting for a proper sound meter to have some calibrated readings there... :D
Filmate con un decibelimetro? y escrachalo por donde lo encuentres.
Check noise level to see if they violate local by-laws. Phone apps to check noise levels
Get noise cancelling headphones or ear plugs.
my HT is about 270ft, so quite different to yours. I downloaded a sound meter app off play store. played some music on my system and these were the results
in the room: 82db ave (84max) - so decently loud.
directly outside room: 68db
Kitchen (directly above speakers, main floor) 62db
Bedroom (3rd floor): 35db
Laundry (3rd Floor): 20db
Keep in mind that I have a solid core door to my room, but no carpet. I do have a subfloor installed. The sub definitely travels more along the subfloor than bare concrete. I do have about 12 acoustic panels on the wall made out of Roxul for reverb. I do not have window insulation around the door jamb.
does that help? it's kinda hard to understand without hearing it for yourself.
edit: according to this site if 10db of change roughly equals twice the perceived loudness, that means that if you go from my kitchen directly above the HT, to the room itself, you gain 20db which is roughly perceived as four times as loud. also, directly outside the room is roughly half as loud as inside. I guess that sounds a bit better than numbers,