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Subject: Re: Acoustic Feedback reduction
X-Newsreader: Forte Agent 1.93/32.576 English (American)
Date: Wed, 15 Jan 2003 11:17:55 -0500
NNTP-Posting-Date: Wed, 15 Jan 2003 11:18:01 EST
Organization: Bell Sympatico
Thanks for the demonstration. It was the type I was anxious to see. It
required a lot of work but certainty makes the issue a lot clear.
I was trained to dislike distortion and consequently most types of
sound alteration to the original signal is annoying .
This, apparently is not the case with new generations that consider
the final product on is won. They don't use a live interpretation ( as
we use to call it ) as a comparing reference.
Today a show is consider live if you can see the interpreters,
regardless of the amount of electronic manipulation that, for the
majority is pleasant and for others is unpleasant.
Many years ago I watched a monophonic demonstration given by a certain
Mr Brigs (?) using Warfdalle speakers installed on a enclosure made
with sand filled panels and a marble top.
That brought tears to my eyes because I couldn't see the piano that
was so obviously in front of me. That was my first HiFi experience.
To answer your question "You still think they're good for music ?"
My answer is NO. But to others may be the added ingredient that makes
an "artist " out of an mediocre player like myself.
On 15 Jan 2003 14:46:27 GMT, email@example.com (Gibbo) wrote:
>I borrowed a 5Hz frequency shifter form a sound reinforcement company.
>We played the following notes concurrently on a synth.......
>E - 2, B - 2 and E +1. For the unititated these are the low E on a standard
>guitar, B a fifth up from this, then another E, 2 octaves higher. We recorded
>it and have posted it here....
>The file is called 5HzShift.wav The first 3 seconds are the 3 notes played
>direct. The last 3 seconds are the same notes played through the 5Hz shifter
>(we simply switched it on while holding the keys down).
>We also did the same thing an octave lower (still nowhere near the bottom of
>the music range) and the results were, as expected, even worse. However typical
>PC speakers won't even reproduce it so it seemed pointless posting it.
>You still think they're good for music ?
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