Have you ever noticed that when you hear your own voice on tape it doesn't sound like you?
Have you ever heard a strange buzzing or ringing in your ear that went away after a few seconds? What is that strange occurrence called?
Some species use their ears not just for hearing, but for communicating as well.
Water does a much better job than air of conducting sound waves, but that extra conductivity makes it harder, not easier, to tell where a sound comes from.
Despite the fact that they don't communicate through sound, some moths have ears. Find out why on this Moment of Science.
Stand in front of a picket fence, clap your hands, and listen to the musical quality of the reverberation.
It can happen at a carnival or on the dance floor--that moment when you stop spinning and the world starts spinning around you.
What is frostbite and why is it so dangerous to your body?
Well, for one thing, the problem goes deeper than just your ears.