Why does it sound strange when we record our words?

After recording your throat, did you hear yourself get upset? Your throat may sound more rough or sweet. I feel like hearing my own voice. It’s the way you record your voice, but that’s your real voice. When we hear a sound, it can reach our brain in two ways.

When we hear a sound from outside, it enters our ears through the air, then goes through the ear screen or ear drum to the cochlea section, from where the sound wave goes to our brain to explain what it is. So if anyone else listens to you, he will listen this way.

But when we hear our own words, that voice enters our brain in two ways. One is to get through that air. Another part of this word goes through the bone in our head and goes straight to the cockle and then into the brain. This is called bone conduction. When we record, that sister does not matter. Sister’s throat sounds a little deeper or fuller during conduction, and after listening to the record, it seems that our throat is a bit different. That is, I listen to myself the way others listen to me, so it sounds different.

In this context, the renowned musician Sir Ludwig van Beethoven handled the matter of sisterhood very beautifully. The gentleman did not listen well to his ear from an early age. He placed a bar in his piano to listen to his own creation, and placed another side of the bar in the middle of his tooth. Then he could hear the sound of his music as he passed through the bar and entered his brain through his bones. Later this sister conduction affair was used to make the listening machine.


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