Patent published on July 6, 2023

Innovative Vibration Sensor Patent for Enhanced Acoustic Detection

Acoustic detection technology has been around for centuries, but recent advances have made it more reliable and sensitive. One such advancement is the new vibration sensor patent from the Shenzhen Shokz Co. This patent promises to revolutionise acoustic detection with its improved sensitivity and accuracy. The vibration sensor patent, which has been granted US20230217147A1, describes a device with a vibration receiver and an acoustic transducer. The receiver has a housing with an acoustic cavity, with the transducer connected to the cavity. The housing will vibrate in response to an external signal, transmitting the vibration to the transducer which then converts it into an electrical signal. This electrical signal is then used to detect the sound. The vibration receiver is made up of two components: a mass element and an elastic element. The mass element is designed to vibrate in response to the external sound, and the elastic element then amplifies this vibration, making it easier to detect and convert into an electrical signal. This amplification increases the sensitivity of the sensor, making it more accurate. The sensor is designed to be used in a variety of applications, including bone conduction microphones. The vibration sensor will be able to detect the vibrations transmitted through a person's skin when they speak and convert them into a signal, thereby allowing sound to be transmitted. This technology could be used for medical purposes, such as detecting signs of neurological disorders or for speech therapy. It could also be used for everyday applications, such as handsfree phone calls and voice recognition. The vibration sensor patent has the potential to revolutionise acoustic detection technology. With its improved sensitivity and accuracy, it could be used in a multitude of applications, from medical to everyday. However, as it is a patent there is no guarantee that it will ever reach the market. Even so, it is an exciting development that could have far-reaching implications for the future of acoustic detection.

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