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This was a very interesting article because it dealt directly with the Pros and Cons of recording and mixing analog versus digitally. This article tried to summarize that it all comes down to the engineer and his prefernces. While there certainly are tools that exist in either digital or analog that they will prefer to use as their preference or to aid to what the talent wants the final product to be. They also seemed to emphasize the fact that there is a huge difference between good digital technology and bad digital technology.
When it comes to the recording process, analog gear will stay with us for a very long time. Even USB microphones have diaphragms and analog circuitry...
I learned something very interesting in this article. I didn't know that when digital technology first occured in studios it actually didn't sound very good. This was a very important piece of research for myself being how my main instrument of choice is the MPC and it deals directly with bit reduction. I also found it interesting that individuals will record directly onto analog tape and then record it directly into pro tools after the fact. I find that to be really cool because it is combining both technologys which is in fact, its own, third tool, an analog-digitally converted track. It still contains the warmth but the cleanliness of the digital to edit.
Chris takes us through the setup up of the average reel-to-reel, the science of how they record, and shows what to look for if you find one for sale.
In this video we see the positives of reel-to-reel recording which is generally attributed to one of the biggest characteristics to analog warmth. One with a tuned ear certainly notices the difference between reel to reel and a digitally tracked record. There is no correct answer to which is better though, ultimately this is opinion. There is still a lot of debate about this topic in the music industry today and digital technology is now well established and is clearly going to remain a part of the industry.
This video deals directly with a digital music software. It teaches you how to try to digitally emulate analog sound. So in fact, he is using digital technology to try to create artifacts that analog sound contained. This is actually a lot more common of a process than a lot of people think and this is a big concept to a lot of popular music.
Los Angeles based engineer and producer Adam Kagan compares tape to digital! Does analog really sound better?
I couldnt agree more with the quote, "The changeover from all analog recording to mostly digital recording during the late 90's brought with it lots of bias, superstition, and just plain ignorance" I couldn't agree more with this. There are some analog "gods" to be rumored to treat digital "gods" like they don't even exist. In this article, the specific engineer seemed to see the positive in digital studios by saying, "We had finally found it: perfect, clean, sterile audio!"I couldn't agree more with this because in my opinion, digital technology takes away a lot of the artifiacts in which are heard in analog technology. However, some analog supporters may say the exact opposite by saying the analog warmth is lost.
Analogue warmth seems to be the Holy Grail in these digital days. But what is it, why does it hold such appeal, and how can you use it to enhance your recordings?
Analog warmth is multiple characteristics in recording. It ranges from multiple aspects of analog hardware that give it these characteristics. In Digital technology, the con is this 'Warmth" is lost but the pro is the fact that the compositional workflow is a lot faster.
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