Electronic Voice Phenomena, the idea to use a machine to speak to the dead, has been around apparently since Thomas Edison. Unfortunately he would not live to see his desire to do so..
In 1936, The very first person to realize Edison's dream was, American photographer Attila von Szalay. Attila, experimented with a record cutter and with moderate success had captured spirit voices on phonograph records. In the 1940s, he had even better success with a wire recorder. In the 1950s, writer Raymond Bayless, began a collaboration with Von Szalay, from there the two men documented von Szalay’s results in an article for the American Society for Psychical Research in 1959.
Then in 1949, Marcello Bacci , began recording voices of the deceased via an old tube radio.
Although, electronic voice phenomena, has much more of a rich history then above mentioned synopsis, knowledge of the art wasn't well known until Hollywood got a hold of it. In 2005, Michael Keaton, starred in the movie " White Noise " , which stirred enough interest in this phenomena with the public to not only produce " White Noise 2 ", but also the hit television series on the Sci-Fi network "Ghost Hunters".
Any type of recording device can be used to capture this phenomena as long as the device can produce what is known as white noise. The more static noise a recorder can produce the clearer the e.v.p. will be able to be heard. Electonic Voice Phenomena, is as reliable as the investigator whom captures it.
There are 3 different classes of e.v.p. recordings.
The EVP can be heard during simple audio device playback without earphones or the use of audio processing software. Reviewers will also generally agree on what exactly the vocal approximation is with minimal discussion (i.e., words are clearly distinguishable, or sobs/laughter/etc. are clearly of a human vocal nature and cannot readily be attributed to other sources).
The EVP can be heard during audio device playback, but requires headphones to distinguish content, and reviewers may not all initially identify the same content (i.e., words may be muffled or confused; one reviewer may hear crying while another hears laughter, etc.). Class B EVPs will not need audio processing or filtering in order to be identifiable (as soon as any kind of audio processing must be applied to a recorded sound to make it identifiable as an EVP, the classification of that sound becomes a Class C).
The EVP can be heard during audio device playback but requires the use of headphones and amplification and/or additional software processing to be clearly identified. In order for a Class C EVP to remain a Class C rather than a non-EVP audio anomaly, it is best that, after the audio file has been "cleaned up" as much as possible, there remains no question about the content of the file. If reviewers still disagree about the content of what's being heard, the sound can no longer be classified as a reliable EVP and should then be termed an inconclusive audio anomaly of possible vocal nature.
This page will have more information added over a period of time. Until then we shall end this page with this e.v.p. See Ya Fool Read The Article What does a "GHOST" look like for real ? by Richard Smith ( The top e.v.p. expert in the USA ) just clicking here
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