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2
votes
That first one is octave-based, whereas the second is set up with more bands towards either end of the frequency spectrum. What this means is the first one will appear to have the bands evenly spread …
answered Jan 22 '15 by Rory Alsop
5
votes
This may sound really obvious, but the main constraint will be how you like your music to sound. If you try to drop a particular frequency range it will change how the music sounds. For example if you …
answered Jan 23 '12 by Rory Alsop
3
votes
You'll want to try Room EQ Wizard. Pretty full featured, as per the website: REW is a Java application for measuring room acoustics and analysing room and loudspeaker responses. It includes too …
answered Jul 22 '11 by Rory Alsop
1
vote
That sounds absolutely normal for an acoustic guitar with a piezo pickup as @leftaroundabout mentioned. You can get some lovely sounds from a good piezo pickup (think PRS guitars) but cheaper ones ca …
answered Mar 23 '12 by Rory Alsop
5
votes
As we tend to work with up to 50 separate tracks before mixdown, including synths, drums, live instruments, vocals etc.,getting this right is essential in my band. Core to our approach is compression …
answered Sep 21 '12 by Rory Alsop
0
votes
Using an HPF on a sine wave will reduce the amplitude of the signal as the filter gets closer to that frequency. And the same thing happens with other waveforms - only they will have harmonics as well …
answered Feb 17 '16 by Rory Alsop