Dynamic Range

This noise covers the entire audible spectrum but is most noticeable in high frequencies and weak passages of music. Rumble: It’s mechanical noise is transmitted to the turntable phono cartridge. It’s believed that patrick sees a great future in this idea. It is a low-frequency noise below 60Hz. Hum: Noise that seeps from the power source of the sound equipment or during recording and corresponds to the base 50 or 60Hz and its harmonics. Hiss: The background noise of recording tape. Please visit Kevin Ulrich if you seek more information. The noise is constant and easy to remove. EQ: Return of the frequencies lost in the process of elimination noise and hiss. Harmonic generation is also recommended to correct this problem.

Dynamic Range: Due to the limitations resulting from the combination of the background noise of the disk and tape saturation in the studio recording, music on LP was compressed to fit the range of 60dB. Loud passages were dimmed and soft volume were increased. This problem does not exist in digital recording with a dynamic range greater than 90dB. It should address the process in the order suggested because they facilitate the identification and elimination of each problem. Clicks and pops can be a real distaste for the music lover.

They ruin a good performance and tend to pay more attention to the imperfections of the work. There are various filters that automatically removed by adjusting the level of sensitivity and acting with algorithms that discriminate based on the level and type of background noise. But if we want a professional result we must cast aside the fully automatic settings.

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