No, music has to have a steady beat and a rhythmic pattern while noise can be anything from radio static to talking.
Static currents are very exciting. static water has energy.
Static crackling should not be audible under the following circumstances: 1). On AM radio, when listening to stations that are sufficiently near/strong. 2). On FM radio, anytime. If static is heard constantly, here are some suggestions for the source: 1). Defective fluorescent light or light dimmer nearby. 2). Electric motor nearby with deteriorated brushes or other internal sparking. 3). Radio is defective. Note: Intermittent static crackling during nearby thunderstorms is normal and interesting, especially on an AM radio.
Static is the noise Occurs mainly on short, long and medium wave reception
FM radio is inherently less sensitive to natural noise ... not immunebut significantly less sensitive ... than AM radio is.
Radio suppressors for the alternator etc., and suppressed spark plug leads.
By any chance have your battery cables been off ? If so , all the radio preset channels have to be reprogrammed
try plugging in your radio in a different wall plug. you might be sharing the same circuit causing noise in the line.
Radio static letters : "EMI"
IT MAY NOT HAVE A CHOKE BUILT INTO THE CIRCUITRY. YOU CAN BUY A NOISE SUPPRESSOR AT RADIO SHACK. THIS SHOULD ELIMINATE MUCH OF THE ALTERNATOR WHINE NOISE. GOOD LUCK! ...BB
It's picking up the alternator as it spins. In some cases the radio or antenna may not be shielded anymore or if so equipped the noise suppressor has failed. You might be able to get a noise suppressor from a stereo shop.
my radio has static in it an i put another one in it an it still has static in it to.
Static occurs when a radio loses its signal (which is the reason for antennae).
Radio frequency Condensers (Capacitor) is used to reduce or eliminate ignition noise being received by the broadcast radio in the car.
In the UK, the best three most popular radio channels are: BBC Radio 2, BBC Radio 4* and BBC Radio 1. Other popular radio channels are: Heart, Capital, BBC Radio 5 Live*, Kiss, Smooth Radio and Magic FM.
you use the dial
make sure the ground wire is still hook up to the hood
There are a few possible causes. If the static changes with engine revs then you have a suppression issue. If the noise is general regardless of whether the engine is running then you need to look at the antenna or the radio itself. Ignition noise will typically produce a "tic, tic, tic" sound on the radio and is likely to be due to arcing around the HT leads or distibutor. The alternator can produce a whining noise if the suppressor is bad. The antenna can perform badly if it is damaged or if its earth connection to the car bodywork does not make a good electrical contact. If you think it might be your radio try substituting another.
The first radios were untuned radio telegraphs that broadcast a burst of radio static generated by a powerful arc when keyed. The receiver used a device called a coherer to detect this burst of radio static and activate the telegraph sounder. It took the development of vacuum tube triodes to modulate radio waves with voice and music as well as provide tunable radios. Armstrong invented improved receivers like the Superheterodyne and improved modulation techniques like FM that rejected static and noise.
This may help. On older vehicles, unless one used "resister" type spark plugs, one would get a lot of engine noise through the radio.
Could be a wire crossing in the speakers, the radio itself might be bad. Does it do it all the time? Speakers might be blown. Or, your antenna lead is not plugged into the rear of the radio. Is it radio static, or does it have static on cd/tape as well?
RTE Radio Ireland broadcasts 4 channels. For more information about which channels they broadcast and where, check out their official website, RTE IE.