To make a low, heavy, continued sound; as, the thunder rumbles at a distance.
A low, heavy, continuous sound like that made by heavy wagons or the reverberation of thunder; a confused noise; as, the rumble of a railroad train.
Low frequency noise usually below 50Hz. see stage rumble
An extraneous low-frequency noise, often of indeterminate pitch, caused by physical vibration of a turntable or of the room in which a recording was made.
a loud low dull continuous noise; "they heard the rumbling of thunder"
make a low noise; "rumbling thunder"
to utter or emit low dull rumbling sounds; "he grumbled a rude response"; "Stones grumbled down the cliff"
Low-frequency noise caused by vibration of the motor and bearings of a turntable.
Turntable rumble is a very low frequency noise caused usually by main bearing noise. It is usually a sign of poor bearing lubrication.
Audible low bass garbage caused by turntable defects, records warps, acoustic feedback and arm resonances. Typical equalizer settings may accentuate rumble, so we built a rumble reducing circuit into our Richter Scale that automatically "mono's" bass under 200Hz at the push of a pinkie. See also SUBSONIC.
Low-frequency mechanical vibrations that an audio system picks up.
A low-frequency noise, especially that caused by earth/floor vibration or by uneven surfaces in the drive mechanism of a recorder or playback unit.
a force feedback system for games
The low-frequency mechanical noise that appears on some recordings, which can be caused by any number of things, including mechanical or stage noise at the recording source. In the old days, rumble was also caused by LP turntables feeding through to the speakers or from the sound made by the cutting lathe that made the record master.
Low frequency noise resulting from vibrations in the platter and motor of a turntable and from record warp.
"Rumble" is a massively influentialhttp://www.allmusic.com/cg/amg.dll?p=amg&sql=11:6227gjlrj6i9~T1 AllMusic's Link Wray Biography song by guitarist Link Wray. Originally released in 1958, "Rumble" utilized then unexplored techniques like distortion and feedback.