Re: [regsaudioforum] Re: top ten recording engineers
- REG wrote:
> The behavior of any transducer that is reasonably free ofResolution Magazine:
> distortion is described by its frequency response (and phase
> behavior). It is just obfuscation to say it isn't.
"Regarding the sound of a mirophone:
With the aid of comprehensive technical data in accordance with existing
standards, we endeavour to provide customers with extensive information
concerning individual microphones.
Nonetheless, even with a great deal of additional data, we realise that
we can never really describe the sound of a microphone.
Serious customers always take into account the directional
characteristics, sensitivity, dynamics, and self-noise values, for
example, in addition to the frequency response.
However, unfortunately such important aspects as the impulse response of
a microphone do not appear in any standard.
In fact, a microphone is a three-dimensional sensor that converts sound
into electrical signals in the frequency and time domains.
Thus, the frequency response represents only one aspect of the overall
properties of a microphone.
This fact also indicates the weakness of microphone modellers that
cannot model the impulse response of a microphone or its behaviour in
three dimensional space.
The Mastering Room AB
Learn from the mistakes of others, you can never live long enough to
make them all yourself. - John Luther
- At 07:17 AM 4/15/2008, Goran Finnberg wrote:
So have you really not noticed that the DELOS Tchaikovsky 5 & 6 sounds
entirely different due to two entirely different recording engineers and
two entirely different recording philosophies??
Of course I noticed. Also two different recording
locations, which probably has even more effect on
the sound. I like 'em both, sound and performance.
Would love to hear the Philadelphia live some day,
but what's the chance of that ever happening?
Just a Poor, Old, Simple, Country, Music-Lover