It sounds like something straight out of "Stranger Things," but it's actually from deep space.
NASA released what they are calling a remix sonification of a black hole.
Scientists said that since 2003, the black hole at the center of the Perseus galaxy cluster has been associated with sound.
Astronomers found pressure waves sent out by the black hole caused ripples in gas, ultimately translating them into a note.
"The misconception that there is no sound in space originates because most space is a vacuum, providing no way for sound waves to travel," NASA said in a tweet.
The sound waves were audible for the first time by amplifying and mixing with other data, scientists said.
"They are being heard 144 quadrillion and 288 quadrillion times higher than their original frequency," NASA said. "The radar-like scan around the image allows you to hear waves emitted in different directions."
A galaxy cluster, like Perseus, has an abundant amount of gas that surrounds the galaxies within, providing a medium through which sound waves can travel.
NASA has also put sound to all the exoplanets they have found.
The space agency has tweeted out the sounds of 5,000 exoplanets, which were represented by musical notes played across decades of discovery.
Listen to other sounds from the universe here.