I was looking at a lot of the voyager spectrograms and listening to their sounds and I was honestly starting to wonder whether or not they had any sort of ambient noise negation applied to them. Usually when a film crew wants to film in a room, they take a bit of "ambient room noise" recording for each of the rooms and surroundings, then use these to make the audio crisp and clear for viewers. By recording this ambient noise, they are basically stripping all white noise from the background and getting crisp audio of something, such as a person speaking (or even to add noise back in to match if they need to rerecord audio).
If you look at this example spectrogram, you can actually see noise patterns (that are not random) which is usually the result of some mechanical ambient process. I'm guessing some of the mechanical noise from the probe could also be removed. A good example of a repeated pattern I think is coming from the probe would be:that 7 band beep of increasing density, this is an example of the ambient mechanical noise I was intending to describe, same with the constant 2.3kHz uniform band.
I was wondering if Voyager 1 or 2 actually implemented any of these methodologies (I'm assuming no because you can hear beeping, machines whirring, parts moving, etc). It would be cool to get the ambient mechanical noise recordings from its time in a vacuum and use these to isolate the real sounds of the planets without the sounds of the probe itself.
The main question:
Did voyager also record in the vacuum and send data back to Earth?
Did any of this data get publicly published?