Why the Huludauo Steel Pipe Is the New Pipe for the Digital Age
I’ve been watching a lot of pipe videos lately, and the ones I’m most excited about are the ones where you hear the pipe whistle or the bowl sounds in slow motion.
But while pipe whistles have been around for decades, the pipe sounds that come from these devices have always been a mystery.
I was intrigued by this video from an artist named Hubert Gautier, who created a pipe sound that was so strange, in fact, I started wondering if there was a real reason for the pipe whistling.
He explains that he designed the pipe sound with a lot more than just a simple pipe, using a wide variety of pipes and accessories to create a truly bizarre pipe sound.
I’m not sure if this pipe sound was ever recorded, but it’s certainly intriguing, and if you want to hear more, you can find more of Gautiers work on his YouTube channel.
What does it sound like?
The sounds in this video come from a variety of pipe accessories, including the Hulett Pipe.
I’ve also heard this pipe whistle in an industrial pipe.
It’s hard to describe exactly what it sounds like, but the Hula Hornpipe was a design for a gas-powered compressor.
The pipe is attached to a gas line, and as the pipe is pushed against the line, it creates a whistle, which is then sent through the pipe to a compressor, which produces an audible hum.
The pipes also have a bell that can be used to whistle, so it’s not just the sound of the pipe that you’re hearing, but also the vibrations created when the pipe gets pushed.
The Hula hornpipe, pictured, was designed by artist Hubert Guatieri.
The sound is really bizarre, and I think it’s pretty cool.
What do you think?
Is this pipe noise really that strange?
Let us know in the comments.