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All Signal Posts

  • Tuesday, November 15, 2016
    image
    Dennis A. Bohn 11/15/16 01:29 PM,
    This article is provided by Rane Corporation.   You may have heard it said that equalizers are nothing more than glorified tone controls. That’s pretty accurate and helps explain their usefulness and importance. Simply put, equalizers allow you to change the tonal balance of whatever you are controlling. You can increase (boost) or decrease (cut) on a band-by-band basis just the desired frequencies. Equalizers come in all different sizes and shapes, varying greatly in design and complexity. Select from a… View this post
    Filed in: AVFeatureStudy HallAVConsolesMixerProcessorSignal

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    PSW Staff 11/15/16 10:13 AM,
    Attero Tech is now shipping two new Bluetooth audio interfaces. Not to be confused with consumer Bluetooth interfaces, the Attero Tech unBT2A and unD6IO-BT are designed specifically for use with commercially installed AV systems. The company also released the new new unDNEMO-BT, a Bluetooth-enabled, Dante network audio monitor . Both audio interfaces employ a simple, consistent, one-button pairing and connect process that avoids the frustration often associated with pairing consumer Bluetooth products. The pairing button is defeatable for restricted-use applications… View this post
    Filed in: AVNewsProductAVDigitalInstallationInterconnectNetworkingSignalSystem

  • Wednesday, November 09, 2016
    compression
    Bruce A. Miller 11/09/16 07:49 AM,
    This article is provided by BAMaudioschool.com.   The compressor is a wonderful tool when used properly, however, often the basics of compression are misunderstood, leaving audio that would have been better left untouched. A compressor is a threshold effect that will squeeze dynamic range. If a sound has dynamics (increases and decreases in volume), a compressor will push them together.  This type of effect is called compression and is not to be confused with computer files compression (making files smaller)… View this post
    Filed in: RecordingFeatureBlogStudy HallEducationMeasurementProcessorSignalStudio

  • Monday, November 07, 2016
    old soundman
    Old Soundman 11/07/16 07:47 AM,
    Hello Old Soundman! Helloo, Shawn! I am a bassist joining a new band where everyone uses in-ear monitors. Have I ever heard of the band? What genre are they in? Don’t answer those questions! I own a high quality DI/preamp that I have been using on most of my shows for three years now, and in previous in-ear situations with it, I’ve been perfectly happy with no stage volume. The reasons I was asking those other questions was to determine… View this post
    Filed in: Live SoundFeatureProductionAudioBusinessEducationEngineerLoudspeakerSignalSound ReinforcementSystemTechnician

  • Thursday, November 03, 2016
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    PSW Staff 11/03/16 01:04 PM,
    Symetrix announces Prism 0x0, the latest in the company’s Prism series of Dante-enabled DSPs. Offering expansion via 64 channels of bidirectional Dante networking, the new Prism 0x0 delivers cost-effective processing, mixing, and routing for Dante-enabled endpoints. Used as the DSP core of a Dante network, or as a DSP co-processor, Prism 0x0 is suited for applications requiring advanced signal processing coupled with a network audio interface. The Prism 0x0 is identical to the other Prism DSPs (and to Symetrix Radius… View this post
    Filed in: AVNewsProductAVDigitalDigital Audio WorkstationsEthernetInstallationInterconnectNetworkingSignalSoftware

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    PSW Staff 11/03/16 08:51 AM,
    Brad Haehnel, working from his Noise Alchemy studio in Hollywood, has scored numerous hit films including Little Miss Sunshine, The Lego Movie, and the Academy Award-winning Life of Pi. The veteran engineer, who began his career in Toronto over 25 years ago, understands that technology has to be transparent to the creative process, and for the last year or more, that’s meant using RedNet Dante-networked audio converters and interfaces from Focusrite as the backbone of his signal flow. To date,… View this post
    Filed in: RecordingNewsDigitalDigital Audio WorkstationsEngineerNetworkingProcessorSignalStudio

  • Friday, October 28, 2016
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    Gary Parks 10/28/16 10:40 AM,
    The much-discussed auction of the 600 MHz frequency band is happening in the U.S., and it may well affect present wireless systems as well as related issues such as frequency planning/coordination. It’s important for everyone who works with creating the content that will stream on the mobile devices when the spectrum is cleared to understand the present situation and to be planning for the transition to different frequency bands.  Several leading pro audio wireless system manufacturers have taken the lead… View this post
    Filed in: Live SoundFeatureNewsStudy HallAVBusinessConcertEducationEngineerMicrophoneSignalSound ReinforcementStageSystemTechnicianWireless

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    PSW Staff 10/28/16 08:52 AM,
    Sennheiser has announced that its Sound Academy training program is heading to .(JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address) in Glasgow on November 8th 2016 for its latest Wireless Mics and Monitoring Essentials courses. Run by Sennheiser’s Andrew Lillywhite and Tim Sherratt, the course is aimed at both new and existing users of wireless microphones and in-ear monitor systems, including sound engineers, live event professionals, students, apprentices, sales people and AV technicians who want to further their understanding of the area. The course will… View this post
    Filed in: AVNewsAVDigitalEducationEngineerMicrophoneSignalSound ReinforcementSystemTechnicianWireless

  • Thursday, October 27, 2016
    church sound
    Mike Sokol 10/27/16 06:30 AM,
    Provided by Live Sound Advice.   Recording the music in your worship services on a two-track recorder, such as a CD recorder, seems like it would be simple. But if your mixes sound terrible, here’s how to do it the right way. Most mixing consoles have a set of connectors labeled “tape out” or something similar. And while you may be tempted to simply plug your CD recorder into that output, there’s probably trouble on the way. Here’s why. Let’s… View this post
    Filed in: Church SoundFeatureBlogStudy HallConsolesInterconnectSignalSound ReinforcementSystem

  • Wednesday, October 26, 2016
    recording
    Nigel Redmon 10/26/16 11:59 AM,
    This article is provided by EarLevel Engineering.   Most people who’ve looked at digital audio before know about the Nyquist theorem. If you sample an analog signal at a rate of at least twice its highest frequency component, you can convert it back to analog, passing through a low-pass filter, and get back the same thing you put in. Exactly. Perfectly. The Real World In the real world, though, many people argue that analog “sounds better.” How can this be,… View this post
    Filed in: RecordingFeatureStudy HallAnalogDigitalDigital Audio WorkstationsEducationEngineerMeasurementProcessorSignalSoftwareStudio



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