Welcome to Soundhenge. Alright, it’s genuinely identified as Stonehenge. But this historical monument in southern England is a marvel of acoustics (Ah-KOO-stix). Its massive stones would have amplified voices and improved audio for persons inside of the huge circle, a new research implies.
The way the stones were put produced a described acoustic space. Speech or new music inside it would not have leaked out into the encompassing countryside. Not even persons standing close to the stone circle would have listened to, suggests Trevor Cox.
His team describes Stonehenge’s sound in the October Journal of Archaeological