Pitch. Longer = lower
It is likely that a large, well made pipe organ produces the lowest sounds, at least among the acoustic instruments. Electronically you can produces sounds of arbitrarily low pitch.
A pipe organ has air that goes through extra long pipes of various lengths that give the organ it's unique pitch and deep timber. Pipe organs nowadays are mostly found in churches and cathedrals.
Gimmick quad upright bass violins or contrabass claim to have ultra low frequencies. It takes a machine, two people, or a giant to play one. Traditionally, for practical use, the pipe organ with 26'+ stops is the lowest pitch.
The differing lengths of pipes are what allow the organ to produce different pitches. Pitch (frequency) is directly related to pipe length. The longer the pipe the lower the pitch. This gives rise to the standard organ terminology that tells the performer at what pitch level a stop (or set of pipes) will sound. This is determined by the theoretical length of the lowest pipe in a particular stop. An 8-foot stop produces notes of unison pitch (on the manual keyboards - 16' for the pedal keyboard). A 4-foot stop produces pitches an octave higher than unison. A 2-foot stop is 2 octaves above unison. A 16-foot stop is one octave below unison, etc.
You mean pitch. Noise is unwanted sound. Well, it doesn't - not since the advent of electronic instruments. But before that it was a simple matter to make small pipes that go well above the pitch that can be produced by any other instrument.
There is none. The pipe organ was not invented. It developed in ancient times. However, there are thousands of patents concerning pipe organ parts.
The pipe organ was invented by the Greek Ctesibius.
The pipe organ is a keyboard instrument.
The pipe organ.
The pipe organ was invented by the Greek inventor Ctesibius.
Organ pipe coral was created in 1758.
The pipe organ is a musical instrument that produces sound by driving pressurized air (called wind) through the organ pipes selected from a keyboard.
Organ pipe cacti make no noise.
The organ pipe cactus is a tall, slender cylindrical cactus, resembling an organ pipe, especially when they grow in groups of plants with differing heights.
The shorter the pipe the higher the pitch. Conversely the longer the pipe the lower the pitch.
It could be anything. It depends on the particular organ. The largest pipe or the largest rank? Read the Wikipedia article on pipe organ and get your terminology straightened out.
The first pipe organ, called the hydraulis, was invented in Greece.
Organ pipe mud dauber was created in 1773.
Moe Pipe Organ Company was created in 1991.
Peragallo Pipe Organ Company was created in 1918.
Scroll down to related links and look for "Closed or Gedackt Organ Pipes - Wikipedia". Organ builders still tend to use feet rather than metres when dealing with organ pipe length and tone e.g. an 8 foot pitched pipe is the same pitch as a piano, and is called '8 foot' because the longest pipe of the rank at this pitch ( the C below the C below Middle C) is 8 feet long. A 4-foot pipe is an octave higher, a 2 foot 2 octaves higher, and a 16 foot rank an octave lower than piano pitch. The fundamental tone of 16.4 Hz represents a 32-foot organ pipe, which is found, except in the very largest organs, only in the pedal section of large instruments. Although the 32 foot pitch is found frequently on large instruments (like cathedral organs) it is not the deepest note of an organ as stated in the question. Some organs, such as the Atlantic City Auditorium organ, USA and Liverpool Cathedral Organ in the UK have 64-foot ranks giving the lowest note as 8.2 Hz. On most organs offering 64-foot ranks, the sound is either produced by a stopped 32-foot pipe, or acoustically, where two shorter pipes are tuned so that the beats between them produce a 64-foot tone. Many huge organs do have a 64' rank (usually called gravissima), but nearly all of them are produced by either a stopped 32' or acoustically. There are not more then 5 organs that has a true (not acoustic, stopped, nor digital), (only counting the rank(S) that accually goes down to the sub-sub-contra C) 64 foot rank, three of them are the organ at the Atlantic City Convention Hall Main Auditorium, the organ at Sydney City Hall, and the one at Worcester Cathedral, in UK. The shortest lengh that will produce 16.4Hz (CCCC) is 16 ft, although this note is the C of the sub-contra octave, this 16ft pipe is stopped on the top, so it produces the note that corresponds to twice that lengh(32ft) . Also should be mentioned, the lowest (true) note on an acual organ is CCCCC which is 8 Hz, that single note cannot be heard alone. THE lowest note is produced by either stopping the 64' or combining the 64' and the fifth(42 2/3) to produce a 128' CCCCCC which is 4 Hz. Ｔhe　lowest note is produced by combinding a stopped 64' ( 128') and stopped 42 2/3' (85 1/3') to produce a resultant 256' which is 2Hz on CCC CCC C, this note is not considered audible by the human ear
The organ pipe cactus is primarily found in the Sonoran Desert.