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Clariphonic Equalizer: Hardware vs Software

Clariphonic Equalizer: Hardware vs Software | Obi's Audio Feeds | Scoop.it
A comparison of the hardware and software versions of the Kush Audio Clariphonic EQ.
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Obinna Objazz Eze-Ajoku's comment, April 15, 2013 8:59 PM
This article analyses the software and hardware versions of the same product. Extremely useful in understanding this concept of hardware vs software mixing.
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Lightning Boy Audio introduces the Rectified Leveler

Lightning Boy Audio introduces the Rectified Leveler | Obi's Audio Feeds | Scoop.it
Lightning Boy Audio (LBA) recently announced their return to building quality studio gear with the impending release of their new vacuum tube optical compressor named, the “Rectified Leveler”.
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Obinna Objazz Eze-Ajoku's comment, April 15, 2013 8:50 PM
A Vacuum tube optical processor, a hardware processing tool. Again the science behind this gear supports the case for the importance of hardware in mixing.
Rescooped by Obinna Objazz Eze-Ajoku from Hardware and Software in the Music Industry
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Avid Pro Tools 10

Avid Pro Tools 10 | Obi's Audio Feeds | Scoop.it
Avid Pro Tools remains the standard, cross-platform solution for professional audio work on Macs and PCs, and is still the "can't go wrong" default choice—with good reason. Just bring along a big wallet.

 

 

This article is a great choice for being in my scoopit page. It deals with the software I personally will be dealing with as well as my classmates. Jamie Lendino writes the article; who has been a reviewer for digital software since 2005 and is the owner of Sound for Games Interactive. He is also a sound designer himself. The article reviews Protools 10 very well and goes into depth on its flaws and pros. It is still an issue with the MIDI on Protools but the problems are really dealing with affordability. as of now Protools 10 cost $700.00 with a mini Avid box. it will increase in price drastically with a standard and the software does not have all of its upgrades initially. Protools easily counter acts this problem with its professionalism. It is the leading software for professional recording studios. Its gain clipping that has been improved has been very beneficial to audio engineers everywhere. The main point is that this software is the best that’s out their in the sense of recording.


Via David Omans
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Obinna Objazz Eze-Ajoku's comment, April 15, 2013 8:44 PM
A software that is capable of full software/digital mixing.
Ricc Suavey's curator insight, September 12, 2015 11:51 AM

Awesome!

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Waves Audio introduces Manny Marroquin Signature Series Collection

Waves Audio introduces Manny Marroquin Signature Series Collection | Obi's Audio Feeds | Scoop.it
Waves Audio announces the availability of the Manny Marroquin Signature Series Collection, custom plugins developed in collaboration with renowned mixing engineer Manny Marroquin (Bruno Mars, Alicia Keys, Rihanna, Maroon 5, Shakira).
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Obinna Objazz Eze-Ajoku's comment, April 15, 2013 8:51 PM
Waves is the industry leader in software mixing and DSP applications and plug-ins.
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How to Make 808s Hit HARD

How to Make 808s Hit HARD | Obi's Audio Feeds | Scoop.it
Seven ways to mix 808s. Includes processing techniques, audio examples and a free sample pack.
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Obinna Objazz Eze-Ajoku's comment, April 15, 2013 8:47 PM
This article explains in some detail the relationship between digital and analog processing of an audio waveform, which in essence is involved in the mixing process as a whole.
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Pros & Cons Of Software & Hardware Mixers

Pros & Cons Of Software & Hardware Mixers | Obi's Audio Feeds | Scoop.it
More than ever before, it's possible to reproduce the functions of a hardware mixer with software in a computer. But can you completely replace a mixer with software — and, more to the point, should you be trying to?
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Obinna Objazz Eze-Ajoku's comment, April 15, 2013 8:27 PM
I think hardware will always be important in audio production and post production. One will wonder, if we could totally do without hardware, why are the professionals still racking up expensive gear? Why are hardware companies such as Behringer, Mackie, Yamaha, Digidesign, still making hardware mixers and mixing controllers. Understanding the science behind concepts such as headroom and amplitude will definitely shed more light on the possible reasons why hardware will always have a place in the audio record and mixing world. On the other hand though, the convenience and compactness of software is such an advantage that it's hard to argue against it being a preference. Mixing with software is much cheaper, faster and most times more convenient. The convenience is more as a result of the fact that you can mix a song on the spot anywhere. The software mixers do certainly have a strong case any day.
Lucas Oldenburg's curator insight, December 4, 2015 4:29 PM

Sound on sound is full of info on everything from recording to mixing to mastering and basically anything you want to know about tech in the recording industry.