Online Museum of Old Voices – Rejoice memories

Have you ever considered? that voice associated with childhood are now over, top dial phone which was like when you were dialing (gharrrrrr gharrrrrr) Similarly, the typewriter’s voice (khat khat) does not even get to listen and an online museum is designed to save these sounds where files of ancient devices and invention sounds are kept.

The project has been called ‘Conserve the Sound’ which developed by Fast company. In this museum downing the car glasses with handle voice has been kept, Even though its not in use in USA , but now many non developed countries are still using.

The museum administration is determined that these sounds are like the same ones those who risk their survival. It  include voices of old appliances, juicer, old paper maps, gramophones, audio castes, hair dryer and other items. On basis of this, the sounds are named endangered sound.

Two German specialists, Daniel Chen and Jane Durerson, have jointly developed this website, They believe that today’s old people remember the old age, so they also refer to these sounds. Which are now tropical. This includes Sony Walkman’s voice from the Slide Projector.

Canon and polaroid cameras used in Europe in ancient time can be heard on the site. All voices can be accessed on the site, where there are countless devices voice’s  from 1900 to 2000.

What do you think?

4 points

Written by Witty Feeds

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  1. When I was growing up (in the 1950s and 60s) the dial telephone was an innovation that we had to get used to. We always had a telephone in our house, but to make a call you had to lift the receiver and wait for the operator to say “number please?”. If it was a long-distance call she (and it was invariably a she) would pass the call from exchange to exchange until you reached the nearest one to the person you wanted to speak to – and hope that they were available to take the call!

    The dial phone was therefore extremely welcome when it arrived! We were able to keep part of our old number, and my mother took it with her when she moved out. When I phone her now (she is still going strong at 103!) the last three numbers are the same ones that my parents had when they first had a phone at the end of World War Two!

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