used chiefly as a direction or description in music; "the forte passages in the composition"
disapproval If you describe something, especially a piece of clothing, as loud, you dislike it because it has very bright colours or very large, bold patterns which look unpleasant. He liked to shock with his gold chains and loud clothes = garish
If you tell someone something loud and clear, you are very easily understood, either because your voice is very clear or because you express yourself very clearly. Lisa's voice comes through loud and clear The message is a powerful one, and I hope it will be heard loud and clear by the tobacco industry
with relatively high volume; "the band played loudly"; "she spoke loudly and angrily"; "he spoke loud enough for those at the back of the room to hear him"; "cried aloud for help"
characterized by or producing sound of great volume or intensity; "a group of loud children"; "loud thunder"; "her voice was too loud"; "loud trombones"
If a noise is loud, the level of sound is very high and it can be easily heard. Someone or something that is loud produces a lot of noise. Suddenly there was a loud bang His voice became harsh and loud The band was starting to play a fast, loud number. amazingly loud discos. quiet Loud is also an adverb. She wonders whether Paul's hearing is OK because he turns the television up very loud. + loudly loud·ly His footsteps echoed loudly in the tiled hall. + loudness loud·ness The students began to enter the classroom and Anna was startled at their loudness
Having, making, or being a strong or great sound; noisy; striking the ear with great force; as, a loud cry; loud thunder
If you say or read something out loud, you say it or read it so that it can be heard, rather than just thinking it. Even Ford, who seldom smiled, laughed out loud a few times He began to read out loud
If someone is loud in their support for or criticism of something, they express their opinion very often and in a very strong way. Mr Adams' speech yesterday was very loud in condemnation of the media Mr Jones received loud support from his local community. + loudly loud·ly Mac talked loudly in favour of the good works done by the Church
tastelessly showy; "a flash car"; "a flashy ring"; "garish colors"; "a gaudy costume"; "loud sport shirts"; "a meretricious yet stylish book"; "tawdry ornaments"
Ostentatious; likely to attract attention; gaudy; as, a loud style of dress; loud colors
disapproval If you describe someone as loud-mouthed, you are critical of them because they talk a lot, especially in an unpleasant, offensive, or stupid way. a loud-mouthed oaf with very little respect for women
The subjective sensation of the effect of amplitude or intensity It is determined partly by the number of auditory nerve fibers activated by the sound wave and partly by the number of impulses carried by each fiber The unit of measurement of subjective loudness is the sone
Subjective sensation of the effect of amplitude or intensity It is determined partly by the number of auditory nerve fibers activated by the sound wave and partly by the number of impulses carried by each fiber The unit of measurement of subjective loudness is the "sone "
A listener's auditory impression of the strength of a sound The average deviation above and below the static value due to sound wave is called sound pressure The energy expended during the sound wave vibration is called intensity and is measured in intensity units Loudness is the physical resonance to sound pressure and intensity
= The subjective judgment of intensity of a sound by humans Loudness depends upon the sound pressure and frequency of the stimulus Over much of the frequency range it takes about a threefold increase in sound pressure (a tenfold increase in acoustical energy, or, 10 dB) to produce a doubling of loudness
1) How loud something sounds to the ear 2) Causing equal volume changes at all frequency ranges including frequency response changes at lower operating levels to compensate for the Fletcher Munson effect
perception or psychological impression of the intensity of sound It is determined partly by the number of auditory nerve fibers activated by the sound wave and partly by the number of impulses carried by each fiber The unit of measurement of subjective loudness is the "sone "
The perception of the strength or weakness of a sound wave resulting from the amount of pressure produced Sound waves that have more intensity or larger variations in air pressure produce louder sounds Low-intensity sound waves with smaller fluctuations in air pressure produce quieter sounds Loudness is not to be confused with amplitude Loudness refers to the human perception of sound; amplitude refers to quantifiable measurements of air pressure variations
[ laud ] (adjective.) before 12th century. Old English hlūd (“loud”), from Proto-Germanic *hlūþaz (“heard”) (compare Dutch luid, German laut), from Proto-Indo-European *ḱlewtos (“heard, fame”) from Proto-Indo-European *ḱlew-; akin to Irish clú (“repute”), Welsh clywed (“heard”), clod (“praise”), Latin inclutus (“famous”), Tocharian A/B klots/klautso 'ear', klyostär 'heard', Ancient Greek κλυτός (klútós, “famous”), Albanian quaj, quej (“to call, name”), Old Armenian լու (lu, “the act of hearing”), Old Church Slavonic слава (slava, “glory”), слово (slovo, “word”), Sanskrit श्रव (śráva, “glory”). More at listen.
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