X

EU Visitor Notice: This Website Uses Cookies

This website uses cookies to improve user experience, to provide analytical data to better serve our visitors, and to serve advertising to fund our operations. By using our website you consent to all cookies in accordance with our Privacy & Cookie Policy.

Your preference will be saved for 90 days, or until you clear your browser cookies.


I AGREE
I DISAGREE
Learn More
Cool Gadgets, Gizmos, Games and Geek Stuff on Technabob
VISIT OUR OTHER SITES: THE AWESOMER | 95OCTANE

Human Speaker: Manual Auto Tune

by Lambert Varias
Advertisement

There are dozens of ways we can modify our voice, but designer Nic Wallenberg made a silly device that bypasses the vocal chords altogether to make unusual sounds come out of one’s mouth. Hence the name Human Speaker.

human-speaker-collar-by-nic-wallenberg

The Human Speaker looks just like a neck collar, except it has sockets for two wires in front. I’m not sure what it’s connected to, but according to Wallenberg the collar sends vibrations to the wearer’s upper throat. All the wearer has to do is open his mouth and a sound will come out. It’s like reverse ventriloquism. The wearer can then play with the sound as one would his own voice, by moving his mouth and lips. The Human Speaker can only make two notes at a time though, so you’ll need several people to make complex music. Or you can do what Wallenberg did:

I bet it’s made from the throats of Daft Punk.

[via Nic Wallenberg via WeWasteTime]

 

Deals in The Technabob Shop



Dell UltraSharp 49 Monitor

Dell UltraSharp 49 Monitor

Solo Stove Yukon & Ranger

Solo Stove Yukon & Ranger

Scary Pockets: Wild World

Scary Pockets: Wild World

Advertisement
McLaren Teases Speedtail Hyper-GT, October 26 Reveal

McLaren Teases Speedtail Hyper-GT, October 26 Reveal

Jaguar Shows off How Its Electric Cars Will Make Sounds for Safety

Jaguar Shows off How Its Electric Cars Will Make Sounds for Safety

2019 Ford Edge ST First Drive Review: Performance Meets Family Focus

2019 Ford Edge ST First Drive Review: Performance Meets Family Focus