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Strange sounds coming from the sky

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Published on Jun 23, 2015

Bucharest, Romania, 2:43 AM GMT+3.

In the seeries of many uploads i've seen on YT. This is the second time in a month i've heared these noises. The first time, my phone's battery was dead and I was way too dazzled by whatever this was (at least twice as loud last time) to figure out another way to get it recorded. Sufficed to say, neither of times did any dogs start barking, and they usually do at the slightest honk of a car blocks away. Towards the end, you will notice how the sound starts fading and it abrupty comes to a full stop, as if someone were to hit pause, rather than the sound naturally fading away as the source distances itsself.
At least this proves I'm not insane, as I thought the first time it happened.
All opinions are welcomed, be them related to god's wrath or whatever to russian planes in the sky with weather altering devices. This is just insane.

of every/some/any etc description• Academic excellence was matched with extra-curricular activities of every description - from drama through sport to foreign travel.• The action must take place against a backdrop of some description, even if it it is a blank black curtain.• Her knowledge of publishing trends, literary history, and books of every description and genre, however, filled rooms.• It is authorized to decide all cases of every description, arising under the constitution or laws of the United States.• For example, he wanted to be a member of as many clubs - of any description - as possible.• But there is nothing against rugs of any description.• Superb apple pie with sultanas and cloves, interspersed with crusty bread sandwiches of every description.

some
1 det You use some to refer to a quantity of something or to a number of people or things, when you are not stating the quantity or number precisely.
DET n-uncount/pl-n
Robin opened some champagne..., He went to fetch some books..., Some children refuse to eat at all and others overeat. Some is also a pronoun., pron
This year all the apples are all red. My niece and nephew are going out this morning with step-ladders to pick some.




2 det You use some to emphasize that a quantity or number is fairly large. For example, if an activity takes some time, it takes quite a lot of time.
DET n-uncount/pl-n (emphasis) The question of local government finance has been the subject of debate for some years..., I have discussed this topic in some detail..., He remained silent for some time..., It took some effort to conceal her relief.




3 det You use some to emphasize that a quantity or number is fairly small. For example, if something happens to some extent, it happens a little.
DET n-uncount/sing-n (emphasis) `Isn't there some chance that William might lead a normal life?' asked Jill..., All mothers share to some extent in the tension of a wedding..., Some fishing is still allowed, but limits have been imposed on the size of the catch.




4 quant If you refer to some of the people or things in a group, you mean a few of them but not all of them. If you refer to some of a particular thing, you mean a part of it but not all of it.
QUANT of n-uncount/pl-n (Antonym: all) Some of the people already in work will lose their jobs..., Remove the cover and spoon some of the sauce into a bowl..., Some of us are sensitive to smells, others find colours easier to remember. Some is also a pronoun., pron
When the chicken is cooked I'll freeze some.




5 det If you refer to some person or thing, you are referring to that person or thing but in a vague way, without stating precisely which person or thing you mean.
DET sing-n (vagueness) If you are worried about some aspect of your child's health, call us..., She always thinks some guy is going to come along and fix her life.




6 adv You can use some in front of a number to indicate that it is approximate.
ADV num (vagueness) (=about)
I have kept birds for some 30 years..., He waited some 80 to 100 yards from the big pink villa...




7 adv Some is used to mean to a small extent or degree. (AM) ADV after v
If Susanne is off somewhere, I'll kill time by looking around some...




8 det You can use some in front of a noun in order to express your approval or disapproval of the person or thing you are mentioning.
INFORMAL, feelings `Some party!'—`Yep. One hell of a party.'

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