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Chapter 4 (Hall). Sound Propagation (Cont.). Outline. Interference In phase Out of phase Constructive interference Destructive interference. Interference. What is the combined effect when similar sound waves arrive from several directions at once?

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Chapter 4 hall

Chapter 4 (Hall)

Sound Propagation (Cont.)

PHY 1071


Outline
Outline

  • Interference

    • In phase

    • Out of phase

    • Constructive interference

    • Destructive interference

PHY 1071


Interference
Interference

  • What is the combined effect when similar sound waves arrive from several directions at once?

  • They may either cooperate or cancel out. This phenomenon is called interference.

    • Constructive interference

    • Destructive interference

PHY 1071


Interference of two sound waves
Interference of two sound waves

  • A pair of speakers (sources) putting out identical sounds.

    • Two sound waves are in phase at A, C, or D: Every time a crest from one speaker reaches A, so does a crest from the other speaker, and the two signals are said to be in phase at A.

    • Two sound waves are out of phase at B or E: Every time a crest from one speaker reaches B, so does a trough from the other speaker. One wave’s compression cancels the other’s rarefaction, and the net result is no disturbance at all, and the two signals are said to be out of phase at B.

    • One would avoid ever driving two speakers in the same room with the same signal.

PHY 1071


Conditions for constructive and destructive interference
Conditions for constructive and destructive interference

  • Constructive interference: The enhance intensity at A (or C or D) is called constructive interference.

    • Condition for constructive interference: When there are one or more full wavelengths difference in distance between the two signals, i.e. L1-L2 = n, n = 0, ±1, ±2….

  • Destructive interference: The reduced (sometimes zero) intensity at B (or E) is called destructive interference.

    • Condition for destructive interference: When L1 – L2 = (n + ½), n = 0, ±1, ±2,...

PHY 1071


Example
Example

  • Sound of frequency f = 688 Hz is sent through two speakers. What are several values for path-length difference L1 –L2 that will lead to constructive interference?

PHY 1071


Homework
Homework

  • Ch. 4 (Hall), P. 69, Exercises: #7, 8, 9 (#9 is a little more difficult).

PHY 1071


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