We can explore new things from nature, and as we are virtue of the soothing Birdsong, the scientists have developed a way to immersively enhance our experience. This summer, for example, more than 2,000 electronic cars will record the soundscape of California’s Sierra Nevada mountain range, generating nearly a million hours of audio. In a bid to avoid the multitude of human generations snatching their heads in decoding it, researchers are relying on artificial intelligence.
Such recordings can generally be the recipient of conversations across large gatherings. For instance, how often do the mates find themselves amid a cacophony of consorts? Scientists use the AI technique in the Birdsong or any other sounds to track shifts in migration timing or diversification and the population remaining across the species.
Researchers across the world are working to capture the sounds in massive groups, and it is not only the case in California. Sound-based projects are underway to count insects, study the effects of light and noise pollution on avian communities, track endangered species, and trigger alerts when recorders detect noise from illegal poaching or logging activities. Audio data has been the find of the decade as it helps to extract a lot of information available on the ecosystem, species, animal habitats, and the bird population.