Why the world’s top dogs need noise suppression to sleep at night

New research has found that dogs can tolerate blue noise as well as static noise, and can even go on to sleep through it.

The study, published in the journal Animal Cognition, found that while dogs may be able to sleep with the sound, the noise they’re exposed to affects their sleep quality.

“Our findings suggest that blue noise, especially the noise that dogs are exposed to in captivity, may also have physiological consequences,” the study authors wrote.

It’s possible that blue-masked dogs are just better at adapting to blue noise than non-masking ones, because the animals are used to it.

“This is one of the most important questions in the field of animal sleep, and it has been very difficult to study,” said study lead researcher John Mottram, a research fellow at the University of New South Wales.

This study found that blue dogs were able to adapt to blue-blocking noise, but that noise was not enough to sleep.

Dogs are naturally sleep-deprived, but there are a number of environmental factors that can suppress their ability to sleep, including the absence of adequate oxygen and soundproofing.

Blue noise is also a natural sound to humans, but research has shown that dogs may react to it differently.

“There are some dogs that have a very specific way of sleeping that has nothing to do with sound, and that is just noise,” Mottrum said.

One possible explanation for this is that dogs have evolved to be able sleep in groups.

“We think that this is probably an adaptive behaviour for a number on a very high level,” he said.

But while blue noise is a natural way to sleep for dogs, the study found it was not effective at blocking the sound of static noise.

When it came to the blue noise that was blocking their sleep, the blue-doped dogs were unable to suppress the noise.

Instead, their sleep was “wasted” and their bodies were “blocked” from getting enough oxygen.

“When they were sleep deprived, they were still able to get enough oxygen,” Moll said.

In other words, the dogs were not sleeping at all, but their bodies could not absorb the extra oxygen.

For a dog to be protected from blue noise it must first be protected by a soundproof enclosure.

To protect a dog from noise, a sound barrier is a set of noises that is designed to protect against a noise, such as a fence, but also block other sounds.

The barrier must also be effective at absorbing the noise, which in turn will protect the animal from the sound itself.

Sounds are blocked from entering a sound-blocking barrier if they can’t reach a point in the barrier where it can be heard.

The study found the barrier was effective at keeping noise out of the animals’ sleep, but not for blocking it.

This means the barrier is not completely effective, but it was enough to block the blue sound.

The researchers also found that when they looked at the sleep of the blue dogs that were protected from noise they noticed they were able sleep through blue noise.

However, their ability was not enhanced by the noise itself.

In fact, it was the noise around the dog that had the biggest effect on the sleep quality of the dog.

However, when the blue tone was blocked, the dog was still able in some ways to get back to sleep and stay asleep.

The team then tested whether the noise might be blocked by blocking it with another sound, which they found was effective.

They found the noise of blue noise blocks blue noise completely, and does not block blue noise in the same way as the blue light.

It seems that blue light blocks the blue sounds that are blocking the blue sleep, so it is not surprising that blocking the noise with another noise will also block the sound.

This suggests that there may be some sort of noise-blocking function in dogs that is different from the noise blocking function in humans.

This is all based on preliminary findings that are not conclusive.

In future research, it’s hoped the results will be further explored.

Dr Mottraum said while this study did not definitively answer the question of whether dogs sleep through noise, it suggested that there might be a sound blocking function to help them sleep.