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Reply-To: "Simon Rod."
From: "Simon Rod."
References: <1043012286.277505@teuthos> <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Subject: Re: Wombat's Revenge
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Organization: Ye 'Ol Disorganized NNTPCache groupie
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Date: Mon, 20 Jan 2003 10:30:44 -0000
NNTP-Posting-Date: Mon, 20 Jan 2003 11:04:49 EST
> There's a file called 5HzShift.wav Either use your ears or put it through
> spectrum analyser. Either way you'll see what a fixed 5Hz shift does to
Yup - agreed - it sounds horrid, but I was not there for the recording so
cannot suggest what the problem is. I do know that I have not heard this
distortion from my frequency shifter with similar program.
The most common application (and most benefit) in a live concert production
is where vocal microphones are concerned. A frequency shifter can also be
used across subgroups containing instrumentation (e.g. flute, where some mic
sensitivity is required and therefore susceptibility to feedback from FOH)
without any problems. We know about the 'gotchas' (e.g. beat products), but
as the operator is on the ball and knows about these things - the results
are beneficial (in terms of increasing 'headroom').
Am I wrong in assuming the OT was to do with exactly these scenarios - and
the frequency shifter principle usually works very well under these
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