It has always been an interesting topic to figure out how our brains not only receive but also process information amid the booming noise in parties. With the booze, the blinking lights, and the ridiculously loud music, it is a wonder how our brains keep up with conversations with too much to process.
A group of artists filled a street in Toronto with thousands of books as a way to fight pollution, noise and traffic.
A new study says that wild owls' efficiency in hunting decreases up to 89 percent due to traffic noise.
When the environment that surrounds them is too "noisy," bats shift their gears and adapt by using their secondary sense: echolocation.
A new study suggests that cats can understand and use laws of physics in combination with their keen sense of hearing to predict the presence of an invisible object.
Bird and jet collisions, mostly in airfield causes loss and delay in the aviation industry.
The noisy claw sounds of snapping shrimp may be a good indication of reef health, researchers say.
Bluebirds are able to increase their songs and lower their pitch to compensate for increasing background noises that otherwise inhibit communication between them and their potential mates.
Scientists are still working to figure out how various noise pollution affects marine animals, and now new research suggests that the building of wind turbines may be putting the hearing of UK harbor seals at risk.
Scientists have identified a mysterious whale song that suggests the existence of a new whale species living in the Antarctic.
There is no doubt that America is noisy. But rather than blocking out the sound of blaring car horns, airplane engines and the whir of machinery, researchers suggest that we embrace it.
Almost like giggling children, dolphins and whales squeal with joy when presented with a fishy treat, a new study finds.
Any Asian carp swimming up the Mississippi River will be getting an earful, as scientists from the University of Minnesota are trying to deter these invasive fish in an ongoing noise experiment.