Low frequency noise and wind turbines--technical annex.
What does LFN stand for?
LFN stands for Low Frequency Noise
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of LFN
We have 34 other meanings of LFN in our Acronym Attic
- League of Free Nations (Enigma: Rising Tide game)
- Leventis Foundation Nigeria
- Libraries For Nursing
- Lincoln Financial Network
- Linder Farm Network (news network; Linder Radio Group; Minnesota)
- Local Fixed Node
- Local Foreign National
- Logical File Name (grid computing)
- Long Fat Network
- Long File Name
- Lucas Fan Network
- Launch Facility Not Authenticated (missle operations)
- Little Flower Neighborhood Association (Indianapolis, IN)
- Long File Name Backup (Microsoft)
- Liquidtight Flexible Non-Metallic Conduit (wiring)
- Lupus Foundation of Northern California (San Jose, CA)
- Landing Force Naval Gunfire Team
- Launch Facility Not Interrogated (missile operations)
- Life Funds for North Korean Refugees (Tokyo, Japan)
- Laser and Fiber-Optical Networks Modeling
Samples in periodicals archive:
Specific topics include predicting the static contact angle in circular capillary tubes, properties of injectable composite cements and their application in burst fracture of the spine, the surface modification of epoxy-ceramic coatings by plasma treatment, and analyzing low frequency noise induced by a spring floating slab.
Weren't windfarms supposed to bring us death and disease with low frequency noise and radon from the ground along with being thrown through the air by typhoons and causing helicopters to crash?
Aeq] greater than 20 dB would signify a low frequency noise problem.
He is convinced that building wind turbines within two kilometres of homes will lead to health problems, because of the low frequency noise produced by turbine blades.
Turbines produce low frequency noise below 500 hertz, too low for the human ear to detect, but not too low for human cells to feel, according to some molecular biologists and acoustical scientists.
Erica Page, spokeswoman for Vale Villagers Against Scottish Power, said: "We are in the initial stages of doing research but we have found claims that the low frequency noise emitted by the turbines can affect people's health.
But neither was aware what was causing the low frequency noise and they were concernedwhen others in the same household said they could hear nothing.