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4

ReaSurround in Reaper is pretty good, after reading your question I did find this post in the Reaper forums that does pretty much exactly what you want. http://forum.cockos.com/showthread.php?t=133619 Check out the demo file he created, it definitely simulates that soundstage well. I started playing around with it a bit, and it's not super intuitive, ...


3

The Roland CS-10EM's are a really good pair. I recently bought them and am really happy with its result.


3

When I was studying computer music at Eastman back in the late '90's, this is something that was being actively developed by the composing community. The best effects rely on understanding psychoacoustics. My teacher Alan Schindler was writing code along these lines in CSound, a free programming language developed at MIT, which is nice because it is ...


2

That's what they call "omni-binaural", captured with microphones like this one. It provides 4 stereo independent binaural channels, one channel for each direction+orientation. On VR video playback, a linear mix of the different channels is made, depending on the actual momentary orientation of the user.


2

I have only used the Roland CS-10EM's but I will say that they surprised me! Much better signal to noise ratio than I had anticipated and a relatively flat response, however the LF does roll off as might be expected. Comfortable to wear, however, be careful when monitoring as feedback will strike fairly easily. I have only heard that the Soundman plugs are ...


2

Another great free tool for HRTF-based binaural encoding is the Ambisonic Toolkit: http://www.ambisonictoolkit.net/ This is a B-format encoder/decoder: when you suggested recording 4 channels and then converting to binaural, the technology to do so is ambisonics, using a 4-channel encoding called B-format. However, I'm not sure how easy it is to manually ...


1

I am assuming you are auditioning the content on headphones - going by your experience of the sound of the voice being "inside" your head. There are a couple of ways to achieve bringing the voice forward into the front of the sound-stage. you use spatial audio techniques with ambisonic encoding and binaural decoding with a specific Head-Related-Transfer-...


1

It seems achievable using mono files and doing extra-careful,senstive mixing. If you're also interested in useful VR tools, the spatializer Occulus included in their development kit is quite useful at setting sound at a specific point in space. You can use it standalone, in daw, middleware, in game engines - it's pretty awesome: https://developer.oculus....


1

Ears for acupuncture training are not bad and cheap. (random example) https://www.anatomywarehouse.com/acupuncture-right-ear-model-a-100064


1

I made these specifically to improve the quality of DIY binaural microphones. https://www.shapeways.com/shops/binaural-microphone-ears


1

I was mildly surprised that this was the first Google result... http://www.ebay.com/bhp/ear-model


1

hi i'm 18 months late in on this discussion, but have most of the mics mentioned and have worked through them in search of low self noise and natural sound. The 19dB Sound Professionals binaural mics are the only mics that i think meet the low noise natural sound and genuinely in ear criteria i have been searching for. They seem to perform at best when ...


1

Omnis should be chosen. And if you choose a pair instead of just one (if you can't sample-accurately reproduce the clock after placing the microphone in the other ear and doing the measurement for the same azimuth & elevation), they should be calibrated so that their response is similar (complicated stuff there). If you choose to acquire binaural ...


1

It is possible, however you would need to have the original signal. I use octave/matlab to create and test vocal signals. You need to do this for both signals separately 1) fft (Fast Fourier transform) on the signal 2) get all the frequencies, amplitudes and phases and place them into arrays 3) compare the data stored into said arrays to each other. ...


1

The Pro 8 MK2 Handle has the xlr connector. Hopefully the connector is balanced and thus does not induce hiss. However hiss could be induced if the Output Noise of the Telinga mic is too high given its sensivity and the the noise floor of the Mix Pre D. You should take a look at the specs. Loud traffic sounds are very problematic for low level source ...


1

I have a pair of these Binaural microphones from Roland which have monitors built in to the earphone. The only time I've ever dealt with feedback issues is if the monitoring level is very high. I've use them quite a bit for field recording and recording impulse reponses and really enjoy them. The price is right too. Email me if you'd like to hear some test ...


1

Hey guys, I e-mailed them in hopes they had extras in stock and he found 15. You can buy them! GO!!! http://www.soundprofessionals.com/cgi-bin/gold/item/SP-BMC-1 http://www.soundprofessionals.com/cgi-bin/gold/category.cgi?category=110&item=SP-BMC-2-SS-BEIGE


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http://www.archive.org/details/nma2011-03-08.sp-bmc-1.flac16 Recording here with somebody using them to record this concert into an Edirol R-4. :)


1

i'm using these: DPA4060: very good sound, you need phantom power (XLR adaptor), but you can use them also with a cheap 9V DIY battery box on any 3.5mm mic in, i.e. sony m10 etc. they're a bit expensive... OKM2: nice fit, easy to handle, nice sound if it's not to quiet, they have a pretty high noise floor. Primo EM172: that's basically a capsule, use 2 and ...


1

I'm getting incredible results with these http://microphonemadness.com/products/mmbinstermic.htm and my sony pcm m10 - and they work with on board phantom (plug in) power on the unit. Extremely quiet and lovely. I am attempting to disguise them and failing though!


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