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recovermyfilesv521licensekeyfree Â· convert swf to avi free ConvertSWFv1.1aÂ .Q:
Sound or noise (towards city)
I’m writing a scientific text in English, and I’m struggling with the correct expressions I should use to write something like this:
I hear a sound/noise coming from the city.
The sound/noise is coming from the city.
The sound/noise is coming towards the city.
The examples are straightforward, but I’m not sure of the correct usage. Which one is the best?
To start with, I’d suggest not using the verb ‘heard’. In a scientific context you’d rather describe a sound or noise using the preposition ‘of’.
I hear a sound of/of the city.
If you really want to use the verb, perhaps even consider’mixed in’ or ‘contrasted against’.
I hear sound of/of the city.
I hear noise of/of the city.
However, the forms sound and noise don’t really lend themselves to this, as’sound’ is usually associated with something being silent, whereas ‘noise’ usually describes something unpleasant or unpleasant sounding.
If you want to use one of them, I’d probably go for’sound’ because it sounds (one might get the impression that it is the best example!)
I hear sound of/of the city.
It is “coming from” or “coming to” the city.
“Coming towards” would mean moving in the direction of the city.
You could also say:
“I hear the sound of/of the city”.
The form used in this case is the “noun” “sound”, a common choice in scientific texts.
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