Maya Training

Introduction to Hard Surface Modeling

Maya Training

Interiors and Furniture Vol 1 & 2 - Modeling & Cloth

Maya Training

Shading, Lighting and Rendering the Bedroom in MR

Maya Training

Robot volume one - Modeling with animation in mind

Maya Training

Spach-Alspaugh House the complete courseware

Maya Training

Burt The Cartoon Dinosaur Vol 01 - Modeling

New Maya Training

Robot Volume 02 - Hybrid Rigging
You are here > Home > SimplyMaya Community Forums
Loading

Welcome to Simply Maya

Please Sign in or Sign up for an account

Member Login

Lost your password?

Not a member yet? Sign Up!

Old 16-12-2006, 06:13 AM   #16
Radical Edward
Registered User
 
Radical Edward's Avatar
 
Join Date: Jan 2006
Posts: 234
Thanks: 0
Thanked 0 Times in 0 Posts
Default

Originally posted by The Architect
Hmm. I'm not sure that interference is causing this... I know that wires (or metal object) can act as an antennae but if it was to recieve transmissions from things like cell phones (unlikely as wires are very bad at being antennae), those transmissions are usually encoded or something so you would hear something other than clear distinct vioces and stuff. I mean, my mobile sometimes interferes with the car radio and you just hear beeping that lasts for a few moments and thats all, you wouldn't hear vioces even if I talked into it.
it will be. As I said, most simple CB radios like those that taxi and truck drivers use are just Amplitude Modulated or SSB signals with no encoding.

Mobile phones work in a very much higher frequency range and do have encoding and compression routines.
Radical Edward is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 16-12-2006, 07:53 AM   #17
The Architect
Registered User
 
Join Date: Aug 2006
Location: /dev/null
Posts: 891
Thanks: 0
Thanked 0 Times in 0 Posts
Default

Radical Edward > 'It will be. As I said, most simple CB radios like those that taxi and truck drivers use are just Amplitude Modulated or SSB signals with no encoding. Mobile phones work in a very much higher frequency range and do have encoding and compression routines.'


I knew that. But somebody mentioned mobile phones, microwave transmission towers and even aircraft earlier.
The Architect is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 16-12-2006, 11:24 AM   #18
marlonjohn
Subscriber
 
Join Date: Feb 2006
Posts: 1,937
Thanks: 0
Thanked 8 Times in 8 Posts
Default

Originally posted by dave_baer
Simple solution: re-arrange the speakers. Put them in a different location. But look at the bright side. You could be hearing all this through your braces, if you had them.
yeah i re-arranged my speakers soo i dont hear it for now but when i get bored i just rearrange it soo i can hear it sometimes haha i used to have braces :p
Originally posted by The Architect
Hmm. I'm not sure that interference is causing this... I know that wires (or metal object) can act as an antennae but if it was to recieve transmissions from things like cell phones (unlikely as wires are very bad at being antennae), those transmissions are usually encoded or something so you would hear something other than clear distinct vioces and stuff. I mean, my mobile sometimes interferes with the car radio and you just hear beeping that lasts for a few moments and thats all, you wouldn't hear vioces even if I talked into it.
yeah this is wierd for me, about hearing the voices, for some reason it was soo clear like i was in that phone conversation like a conference.. it was pretty wierd,
Originally posted by Some Guy
I wish my speakers would do that. It might make hours of work more interesting.
haha it sometimes gets annoying when you want to play music while your hearing this awkward things.

hmm maybe this mystory isnt solved really ... lol :headbang:
(by the way my speakers are Logitech X-230 2.1 Speakers)

cheers guys, marlon

Last edited by marlonjohn : 16-12-2006 at 11:26 AM.
marlonjohn is offline   Reply With Quote

A little bit about who we are
Links you might find useful
Catch up with SimplyMaya
SimplyMaya specialises in Maya tutorials. We offer over 1,000 individual Maya training videos, ranging from basic Maya tutorials through to intermediate Maya tutorials. Our tutorials are created by instructors with industry experience and are designed to get you up and running in Maya quickly without making it seem like hard work.

Copyright © 1999-2015 SimplyMaya - vBulletin® Copyright © 2000-2015, Jelsoft Enterprises Ltd.