below is the light from each element dropped forty octaves into the auditory range and output as sound files.



If this is interesting or important enough and you would prefer the premium experience, with high-quality audio and longer duration sounds,
please consider supporting this valuable and ongoing work with an inexpensive membership.

Also, if you would, please consider noting any personal experience or insight of individual elements in the appropriate comment area.
I'm very interested to see if any experiential correlations emerge as the data set grows.

16 Responses to Complimentary Spectraphonic Table

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  • Henry Broadbent says:

    It took some time but after nearly 2 years I found your reference again and well worth the look and listen. I wish your studies well and hope it throws light as well as sound on the structure of matter

  • george says:

    Cool, But why the bogus shape? SPIRAL PERIODIC TABLE

    • Joshua Gulick says:

      I don’t believe that this is an incorrect shape for the periodic table. In fact, this standard layout is very much like a spiral. Does a spiral periodic table offer specific useful predictions that are not available with this configuration?

  • Suzanne Price says:


    I met you and your wife at the 2012 Teslatech Conference in Albuquerque. You were working on this project at the time and it sounded so interesting. You have outdone yourself — this is fantastic work! It does show how the universe is basically light and sound vibrations as revved down to ranges we can see and hear with our limited senses.

  • Becky Byrd says:


  • Kathleen M. Sterner says:

    Some of the element notes sound like the frequencies of my Tibetan Singing Bowls.

    • Heinrich D. Bag says:

      Weird. I was thinking the same thing about the Tibetan Bowls before I scrolled down and saw your comment. Maybe it goes with the base nature of the TIbetan sound and how it affects people.

  • Kathleen M. Sterner says:

    I wonder how plants would react to these audibles. I wonder if elements like nitrogen would effect their growth if exposed to the sound over time. I find them to be magnetic . . . . like I am drawn to them. Wondering why the upper right quadrant contains so little frequency in most elements. I have been exploring healing with frequency for several years and find this extremely fascinating.

  • diane says:

    Now, if one could merge the sounds of hydrogen + oxygen, we would know what water sounds like!

    • Joshua Gulick says:

      This is the type of continuing research that we wish to do. Stay tuned and remember that each membership help the process along.

  • Chris Basil says:

    My daughter came home from high school enthused with her introduction to the spectral lines of elements. She wondered if there was a pattern observable throughout the periodic table of elements. Her fascinating question sparked our search and we found a number of interactive periodic tables that showed the spectral lines of each element. We then wondered if we could transcribe the spectral frequencies into the audio range to allow for our ears to listen for patterns that may not be readily noticed optically. So we searched for databases to try this transcription idea. Lo and behold we encountered this idea so beautifully done on this site!! The sounds are truly amazing and the way the spectral lines are graphically represented within the periodic table is excellent. We will be sharing this great work enthusiastically. Well done!!!

  • Michele says:

    This is amazing! Vibration is the key.

  • Denis says:

    Looks great!

  • Khan says:

    Wonderful Art of Research

  • jose says:

    Great page

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