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The AudioPro Home Recording Course, Volume 2
Gibson Bill

Okładka: Gibson Bill, The AudioPro Home Recording Course, Volume 2

cena 228,85 zł.


nuty.pl

Gibson Bill
The AudioPro Home Recording Course, Volume 2

polski Domowy kurs rejestracji dźwięku, nagrywania, cz. 2
angielski The AudioPro Home Recording Course, Volume 2


Ilość stron:252
Format:230 x 305
Opracowanie na:książka
Wersja językowa:angielska
Dostępność:w magazynie, wysyłka natychmiastowa
Zawartość:

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Kod produktu:NPL078017
Produkty podobne:Gibson Bill - The AudioPro Home Recording Course, Volume 3

Publikacja jest drugą częścią cyklu książek dotyczących nauki tworzenia własnego studia muzycznego. Obecna część jest przeznaczona dla osób z podstawową znajomością pojęć technicznych. Poszczególne lekcje zawierają liczne ilustracje, a także przykłady muzyczne na dołączonych do książki płytach CD. Autor - Let Bill Gibson - przekazuje informacje, których potrzebujesz, aby udoskonalić rejestracje dźwięków za pomocą domowego sprzętu nagrywającego. Całość w języku angielskim.

The AudioPro Home Recording Course was created to familiarise musicians with the fundamentals of studio recording using explanations and examples that are easy to understand.
The text is complemented by hundreds of illustrations and two CDs containing information and audio examples.
Volume two covers: impedance and wiring (high impedance vs. low impedance, terminology, balanced vs. unbalanced); bass guitar (electric/synth, recording, mic techniques, EQ); harmonics/overtones/partials; vocals (recording, mic techniques, effects, EQ); acoustic piano and rhodes (recording, mic techniques, signal processing, sampled sounds, EQ); recording synthesisers (recording, combining textures, EQ, brass); the total recording session (instruments, preparing the recorder, media selection, time code); panning and stereo imaging; mixdown to master product (mixdown machine, tape choice, theories and concepts, setup procedure; building the mix; preparing master for duplication).

Spis treści:
Introduction
Chapter 1 - Impedance and Wiring
Basic Terminology
Compatibility Between Hi Z and Lo Z
Balanced vs. Unbalanced
Basic Terminology
Unbalanced Guitar Cables
Balanced Cables
Conclusion
Chapter 2 - Bass Guitar
Electric Bass
Condition of the Bass
Direct Box / Direct In (DI)
The Bass Level
Instrument Differences
Musical Style
Recording Levels for Bass
Mic Techniques
Compressing the Bass
Equalization
Panning
Reverb
Synth Bass
Plugging the Synth Bass In
Miking the Synth Bass
Performance of the Synth Bass Part
Bass Range and EQ
Compressing the Synth Bass
Recording Level for the Synth Bass
Panning Synth Bass
Effect and the Synth Bass
Acoustic Bass
Close - Miking the String Bass
Conclusion
Chapter 3 - Harmonics / Overtones / Partials
The Difference Between Harmonics, Overtones and Partials
Conclusion
Chapter 4 - Vocals
Mic Techniques
Placement
Distance
Small Room vs. Large Room
Moving - Coil / Ribbon
Condenser
Effects
Stylistic Considerations
Wind Screen
Repairing a Problem Plosive
Electronic Plovive Repair
The Proximity Effect
Bass Roll-off
The Pad
Different Sounds of Different Pickup Patterns
Positioning the Microphone
Compressor / Limiter / Gate / Expander
Dynamic Range
Compression
Sibilance
The De-esser
Equalization
Recording Environment
Physical Aids
Intonation
Headphones
Punch In / Punch Out
Perseverance
Panning
Common Vocal Effects
Delay
Slapback
The Electronic Double
The Electronic Triple
Regeneration
Reverb
Predelay
Exciter
Chorus / Flanger / Phase Shifter
Backing Vocals
Conclusion
Chapter 5 - Acoustic Piano and Rhodes
Grand Piano
The Basics
Mic Choice and Technique
Stereo or Mono
Instrument Maintenance
Setting the Mood
Processing Pano Sounds
No Two Pianos Sound Identical
Recording Levels
Equalizer the Piano
Compressing the Piano
Exciting the Piano
Reverberation
Miking the Vertical Piano
Sampled Piano Sounds
Rhodes - type Sounds
Rhodes Effects
Equalizing the Rhodes
Conclusion
Chapter 6 - Recording Synthesizers
Recording Synths: Strings, Pads, Bell-like Sounds, Brass and Effects
Live in vs. Mic in Through DI
Line In
DI Can Color the Sound Adversely
String and Pads
Layering
Equalizing Pads
Dynamic Processing the Synth
Reverb
Combining Textures
Exciter
Chorus, Flanger, Phase Shifter
Panning
Delay
Bell - like Sounds
Equalizing the Bell - like Sounds
Panning Bell - like Sounds
Compression
Reverb
Chorus / Flanger / Phase Shifter
Brass
Mic Technique
Levels
Brass Samples
Brass Equalization
Panning
Reverb
Exciter
Chorus / Flanger / Phase Shifter
Delay
Special Effects
Conclusion
Chapter 7 - Panning and Stereo Imaging
Speaker Position and Choice
Mic Techniques
The Head
Assignment
3:1 Principle
Panning
Reverberation
Space in a Space
Combining Wet and Dry
Delay
Panning
Chorus/ Flanger / Phase Shifter
Monitors and Your Stereo Image
Conclusion
Chapter 8 - The Total Recording Session
Planning
Tracks
Envision the Final Products
Instrument
Tuning
Strings
Getting the Recorder Ready
Cleaning and Demagnetizing
Demagnetizing the Analog Tape Machine
Cleaning the Analog Recorder
Tones on the Analog Recorder
Tones on the Digital Recorder
Media Selection
Magnetic Tape / Video Tape
Recordable CDs / Hard Drives
Tape Storage Is a Critical Condiseration
Time Code
Striping SMPTE
Getting the Sequencer to Follow SMPTE
Tightening the Arrangement
Contents of Arrangement
Reference Lead Vocal
Backing Vocals
Bounce to Track One
Electric Guitar to Track Four
Punch-Ins
Acoustic Guitar to Track Five
Final Vocal to Track Three
Lead Guitar to Track Six
Conclusion
Chapter 9 - Mixdown to Master to Product
Mixdown Machine
Basic Proceudre for Alignment (Mixdown and Multitrack)
Playback Alignment
Record EQ
Reference Tones
Reference Tone
Starting the Mix / Zeroing the Board
Tape Choice
Outboard Gear to Have on Hand
Tape Speed
Automation
Multiple Sets of Monitors
Comparison to Other Projects
The Spherical Approach to Panning and Positioning in the Mix
EQ: The Cumulative Effect
Mixing Theories and Building Concepts
Mix Approach
The Arrangement
Characteristics of a Good Mix
Strong and Solid, But Controlled, Lows
Mids Distributed Evenly Among Various Instruments
Strong, Smooth Highs That Are Easy to Listen To
Balance
Depth
Width
Momentum
Consistency
Sounds Good in Stereo and Mono
Approaches to Mixing That I've Found Ineffective
Signs of an Amateur Musical Recording
Basic Setup Procedure
Once You Select and Prepare the Multitrack and Mixdown Machines
Arranging During Mixdown
Multiple Mixes
Mix Versions
Building the Mix
Kick Drum / Bass Guitar
Pan the Cymbals for a Natural Sound
Live Toms
Drum Machine Toms
Drum Set Overhands (Live)
Bass
Lead Vocal
Compression
Expander
Vocal EQ
Exciter
Simple Delay
Add Backing Vocals
Comping Keyboards and Rhythm Guitars
Filling in the Holes With the Guitar or Keys
Lead Parts
Solos
Mix Levels
Fades
Preparing the Mixed Master for Duplication
Editing
Mastering
Different Mixes
Conclusion
GLossary
Index

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