Date   

Re: Tapin Radio Question: Scheduling

Tom Kaufman
 

Andre: Interesting as I haven't noticed that one! Will pay closer
attention as I do have what they call "perfect pitch"...so I should be able
to pick up on that!
Tom Kaufman

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of André
van Deventer
Sent: Monday, February 11, 2019 12:35 PM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Tapin Radio Question: Scheduling

Hi all

There is another problem lately. If you play back recordings made on tapin
radio, you will find that the pitch is not quite the same as the original
source material.

Regards
André

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of Tom
Kaufman
Sent: Monday, February 11, 2019 12:05 AM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Tapin Radio Question: Scheduling

Dean: I have tabbed through the schedule, but see no list of scheduled
events! What is it that I am missing here? Remember that my version may be
different than what you're dealing with! I am running Windows 7, so this
may make a difference here!
Tom Kaufman

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of Dean
Martineau
Sent: Saturday, February 09, 2019 8:35 PM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Tapin Radio Question: Scheduling

Tab through the scheduler. You will come to a list of scheduled events. It
can take a little doing to identify these events, since the name you gave
may not be the name that appears in the schedule. But you can focus on an
event, then shift+tab to read the various bits of information about the
event. Once you identify the event you want to update, alter those fields
as needed, then click Update Event.

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Tom Kaufman
Sent: Saturday, February 9, 2019 1:09 PM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: [all-audio] Tapin Radio Question: Scheduling

Hello List: Have a question concerning the paid version of Tapin Radio
(which I do have) this version enables one to schedule an event." But I've
been wondering (and have been told that it should be able to be done) so if
you have scheduled an event; then discover that you have made a mistake and
need to change something? With the version I have (can't remember exactly
which version number it is) will come back with that info in a bit;
meanwhile, it would seem that once I've scheduled the task and "okayed
it".there is no way to go back and fix anything! Am I missing something
here? A friend of mine tried to show me how to do this! But her version
has options that my version of Tapin Radio does not seem to have! So if
anyone on here knows anything about how one goes about accomplishing this,
I'd love to hear from you! Thanks in advance!

Tom Kaufman (U.S.A.)


Re: Tapin Radio Question: Scheduling

André van Deventer
 

Hi all

There is another problem lately. If you play back recordings made on tapin
radio, you will find that the pitch is not quite the same as the original
source material.

Regards
André

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of Tom
Kaufman
Sent: Monday, February 11, 2019 12:05 AM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Tapin Radio Question: Scheduling

Dean: I have tabbed through the schedule, but see no list of scheduled
events! What is it that I am missing here? Remember that my version may be
different than what you're dealing with! I am running Windows 7, so this
may make a difference here!
Tom Kaufman

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of Dean
Martineau
Sent: Saturday, February 09, 2019 8:35 PM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Tapin Radio Question: Scheduling

Tab through the scheduler. You will come to a list of scheduled events. It
can take a little doing to identify these events, since the name you gave
may not be the name that appears in the schedule. But you can focus on an
event, then shift+tab to read the various bits of information about the
event. Once you identify the event you want to update, alter those fields
as needed, then click Update Event.

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Tom Kaufman
Sent: Saturday, February 9, 2019 1:09 PM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: [all-audio] Tapin Radio Question: Scheduling

Hello List: Have a question concerning the paid version of Tapin Radio
(which I do have) this version enables one to schedule an event." But I've
been wondering (and have been told that it should be able to be done) so if
you have scheduled an event; then discover that you have made a mistake and
need to change something? With the version I have (can't remember exactly
which version number it is) will come back with that info in a bit;
meanwhile, it would seem that once I've scheduled the task and "okayed
it".there is no way to go back and fix anything! Am I missing something
here? A friend of mine tried to show me how to do this! But her version
has options that my version of Tapin Radio does not seem to have! So if
anyone on here knows anything about how one goes about accomplishing this,
I'd love to hear from you! Thanks in advance!

Tom Kaufman (U.S.A.)


Re: God Is Bigger Than Your Problems

Hamit Campos
 

Ah I wandered. It's all good bro. Well I'm good anyways. It was strange on here though. We'll see what the mods think though. I'm cool though. Thanks for the message anyways.

On 2/10/2019 7:43 PM, Dean Masters wrote:
I sent this by mistake. I am sorry for sending it to this list.

Dean


-----Original Message----- From: Dean Masters via Groups.Io
Sent: Sunday, February 10, 2019 7:30 PM
To: Masters list
Subject: [all-audio] God Is Bigger Than Your Problems

God Is Bigger Than Your Problems
Scott Hubbard / Sunday, November 18, 2018 7:01 PM
God Is Bigger Than Your Problems

The promises of God often lose their power in our lives because God himself
has become small in our eyes.

We may be able to recite God’s promises by the dozens. But in our hearts,
God is no longer the King who conquers armies and cuts a valley in the sea.
He
is no longer the Shepherd who seeks his sheep and keeps them safe behind his
staff. He is no longer the Lord who walks on waves and calls the dead back
from the grave. Slowly, subtly, we have forgotten God’s power, God’s wisdom,
God’s tenderness.

When the promises of God seem powerless to quiet our fears, soothe our
grief, lift our worries, or motivate our obedience, we need to do more than
simply
hear his promises again. We need to behold the God who gives them.

Promises Buried

In Isaiah 40, the prophet speaks to a group of broken Israelites. The nation
that once shone like the stars in the sky had been blackened by exile.

As Israel looked back from Babylon, the promises of God seemed buried. How
would God give Israel an everlasting kingdom when they were slaves in a
foreign
land (2 Samuel 7:13)? How would God make Israel a blessing to the world when
a curse had fallen on them (Genesis 12:3)? How would God raise up from
Israel
a serpent-crushing king when they were under Babylon’s heel (Genesis 3:15)?

We can ask similar questions when we remember God’s promises from the
wreckage of our circumstances. We can look ahead to a life of unwanted
singleness
and ask, “How can God satisfy me?” We can look back at a devastating failure
and ask, “How can God forgive me?” We can look up from the crater of some
loss and ask, “How can God comfort me?”

In those moments, we need God to do for us what he did for Israel. We need
him to come alongside us, remind us of his promises, and then say, “Behold
your
God” (Isaiah 40:9).

Behold Your God

Who is the God who gives his promises to us? He is the God of might, who
created the world by his word. He is the God of wisdom, who makes a way in
the
wilderness. He is the God of tenderness, who carries his children home. And
he is bigger than all of our problems.

God of Might
block quote
Behold, the Lord God comes with might, and his arm rules for him. (Isaiah
40:10)
block quote end

Behold the God of might, who created the world by his word.

The God who speaks his promises to us is the same God who said, “Let there
be light,” and the darkness fled (Genesis 1:3). When he speaks, stars burn
and
planets lock into orbit; rivers run and oceans fill earth’s floors; valleys
sink and mountains race to the sky. The grass in all the world may wither,
and the flower on every hillside fade, but the word of him who made them
will stay and stand forever (Isaiah 40:8).

Are your troubles as untamed as the ocean? God holds them in the hollow of
his hand (Isaiah 40:12). Are your sorrows as vast as the heavens? God
measures
them like a carpenter at his workbench (Isaiah 40:12). Are your burdens as
heavy as the hills? God picks them up and puts them on his scale (Isaiah
40:12).

Your problems may be massive, but your God is mighty. The sun will fail to
shine sooner than his word will fall to the ground — no matter how big our
problems.

God of Wisdom
block quote
Who has measured the Spirit of the Lord, or what man shows him his counsel?
(Isaiah 40:13)
block quote end

Behold the God of wisdom, who makes a way in the wilderness.

The Israelites thought their future as a nation had fallen with Jerusalem’s
walls, and that not even God could raise them up again. “My way is hidden
from
the Lord,” they said. “My right is disregarded by my God” (Isaiah 40:27).

But Israel’s exile had not taken God by surprise, nor had it cast them out
of his sight. “Have you not known?” Isaiah asks. “Have you not heard? The
Lord
is the everlasting God. . . . His understanding is unsearchable” (Isaiah
40:28). When Israel was lost in the wilderness of exile, and saw no way of
getting
back home, God paved a highway right through the desert (Isaiah 40:3).

No trouble is too tangled for God to untie. No path is too twisted for him
to straighten. No heart is too shattered for him to gather up and put back
together.

Your problems may be bewildering, but your God is wise. He sees you. He
knows every detail of your trouble. And he knows how to come alongside you
as you
wait for him and make you rise up with wings like eagles (Isaiah 40:31).

God of Tenderness
block quote
He will tend his flock like a shepherd; he will gather the lambs in his
arms; he will carry them in his bosom, and gently lead those that are with
young.
(Isaiah 40:11)
block quote end

Behold the God of tenderness, who carries his children home.

Before God thunders forth his majesty in Isaiah 40, he speaks to Israel with
the gentleness of a mother’s hush: “Comfort, comfort my people, says your
God” (Isaiah 40:1). God is not eager for his people to be tormented and
storm-tossed. He wants us to know him as the God of all comfort (2
Corinthians
1:3).

If God’s might shows us that he is powerful to fulfill his promises, and if
his wisdom convinces us that our circumstances are no exception, then his
tenderness
assures us that he delights to use all his might and wisdom in love for weak
people like us. He is the Shepherd who leaves the ninety-nine to find his
lost and wandering one. And when he finds him, he bends down, gathers him up
in his arms, and carries him all the way home (Isaiah 40:11).

Your problems may be agonizing, but your God is tender. Place all your fears
and frailty before him, and ask him to quiet you with his love.

Every Valley Shall Be Filled

Seven hundred years after Isaiah told Israel to behold her God, John the
Baptist picked up the prophet’s words and preached them in the Judean
wilderness:
“Every valley shall be filled, and every mountain and hill shall be made low
. . . and all flesh shall see the salvation of God” (Luke 3:5–6; Isaiah
40:4–5).

Then John stepped aside as a man walked over those valleys and hills and
made his way through that wilderness. He was a man of might, who bound hell’s
armies and brought heaven’s kingdom. He was a man of wisdom, who silenced
the scribes and spoke the very words of God. He was a man of tenderness, who
healed the sick and heralded God’s favor.

And then he lay down beneath the biggest of our problems, and allowed them
to beat him, bludgeon him, bury him. But only so he could carry our curse to
the grave, sink it deep into the ground, and then rise up in the power of an
indestructible life. Every promise from God comes to us now through Jesus
Christ (2 Corinthians 1:20), the God with scars on his hands.

Your problems may be big, perhaps even bigger than you know. But your God is
bigger, and his promises to you are stronger and surer. So, look up from
your
problems. Listen again to God’s powerful, wise, and tender voice. And then
ask God to help you behold him.

How Do I Respond to Blasphemous Thoughts?
John Piper / Sunday, November 18, 2018 7:00 PM
How Do I Respond to Blasphemous Thoughts?

All of us experience harassing thoughts. Where do these thoughts come from?
And how do we respond?

Listen Now

We sent you this email because you have asked to receive content from us.

Image

Desiring God  /  PO Box 2901, Minneapolis, MN 55402


Dean Masters, owner of the Masters List

"I would rather walk in the dark with Jesus than to walk in the light on my
own."
Wayne Watson

To join the Masters List send a blank message to:

MastersList+subscribe@groups.io

If you would like to receive The Sunday News which I write,
write to me:

dwmasters15@...






Re: God Is Bigger Than Your Problems

JM Casey
 

Wrong list.


Re: God Is Bigger Than Your Problems

Dean Masters
 

I sent this by mistake. I am sorry for sending it to this list.

Dean

-----Original Message-----
From: Dean Masters via Groups.Io
Sent: Sunday, February 10, 2019 7:30 PM
To: Masters list
Subject: [all-audio] God Is Bigger Than Your Problems

God Is Bigger Than Your Problems
Scott Hubbard / Sunday, November 18, 2018 7:01 PM
God Is Bigger Than Your Problems

The promises of God often lose their power in our lives because God himself
has become small in our eyes.

We may be able to recite God’s promises by the dozens. But in our hearts,
God is no longer the King who conquers armies and cuts a valley in the sea.
He
is no longer the Shepherd who seeks his sheep and keeps them safe behind his
staff. He is no longer the Lord who walks on waves and calls the dead back
from the grave. Slowly, subtly, we have forgotten God’s power, God’s wisdom,
God’s tenderness.

When the promises of God seem powerless to quiet our fears, soothe our
grief, lift our worries, or motivate our obedience, we need to do more than
simply
hear his promises again. We need to behold the God who gives them.

Promises Buried

In Isaiah 40, the prophet speaks to a group of broken Israelites. The nation
that once shone like the stars in the sky had been blackened by exile.

As Israel looked back from Babylon, the promises of God seemed buried. How
would God give Israel an everlasting kingdom when they were slaves in a
foreign
land (2 Samuel 7:13)? How would God make Israel a blessing to the world when
a curse had fallen on them (Genesis 12:3)? How would God raise up from
Israel
a serpent-crushing king when they were under Babylon’s heel (Genesis 3:15)?

We can ask similar questions when we remember God’s promises from the
wreckage of our circumstances. We can look ahead to a life of unwanted
singleness
and ask, “How can God satisfy me?” We can look back at a devastating failure
and ask, “How can God forgive me?” We can look up from the crater of some
loss and ask, “How can God comfort me?”

In those moments, we need God to do for us what he did for Israel. We need
him to come alongside us, remind us of his promises, and then say, “Behold
your
God” (Isaiah 40:9).

Behold Your God

Who is the God who gives his promises to us? He is the God of might, who
created the world by his word. He is the God of wisdom, who makes a way in
the
wilderness. He is the God of tenderness, who carries his children home. And
he is bigger than all of our problems.

God of Might
block quote
Behold, the Lord God comes with might, and his arm rules for him. (Isaiah
40:10)
block quote end

Behold the God of might, who created the world by his word.

The God who speaks his promises to us is the same God who said, “Let there
be light,” and the darkness fled (Genesis 1:3). When he speaks, stars burn
and
planets lock into orbit; rivers run and oceans fill earth’s floors; valleys
sink and mountains race to the sky. The grass in all the world may wither,
and the flower on every hillside fade, but the word of him who made them
will stay and stand forever (Isaiah 40:8).

Are your troubles as untamed as the ocean? God holds them in the hollow of
his hand (Isaiah 40:12). Are your sorrows as vast as the heavens? God
measures
them like a carpenter at his workbench (Isaiah 40:12). Are your burdens as
heavy as the hills? God picks them up and puts them on his scale (Isaiah
40:12).

Your problems may be massive, but your God is mighty. The sun will fail to
shine sooner than his word will fall to the ground — no matter how big our
problems.

God of Wisdom
block quote
Who has measured the Spirit of the Lord, or what man shows him his counsel?
(Isaiah 40:13)
block quote end

Behold the God of wisdom, who makes a way in the wilderness.

The Israelites thought their future as a nation had fallen with Jerusalem’s
walls, and that not even God could raise them up again. “My way is hidden
from
the Lord,” they said. “My right is disregarded by my God” (Isaiah 40:27).

But Israel’s exile had not taken God by surprise, nor had it cast them out
of his sight. “Have you not known?” Isaiah asks. “Have you not heard? The
Lord
is the everlasting God. . . . His understanding is unsearchable” (Isaiah
40:28). When Israel was lost in the wilderness of exile, and saw no way of
getting
back home, God paved a highway right through the desert (Isaiah 40:3).

No trouble is too tangled for God to untie. No path is too twisted for him
to straighten. No heart is too shattered for him to gather up and put back
together.

Your problems may be bewildering, but your God is wise. He sees you. He
knows every detail of your trouble. And he knows how to come alongside you
as you
wait for him and make you rise up with wings like eagles (Isaiah 40:31).

God of Tenderness
block quote
He will tend his flock like a shepherd; he will gather the lambs in his
arms; he will carry them in his bosom, and gently lead those that are with
young.
(Isaiah 40:11)
block quote end

Behold the God of tenderness, who carries his children home.

Before God thunders forth his majesty in Isaiah 40, he speaks to Israel with
the gentleness of a mother’s hush: “Comfort, comfort my people, says your
God” (Isaiah 40:1). God is not eager for his people to be tormented and
storm-tossed. He wants us to know him as the God of all comfort (2
Corinthians
1:3).

If God’s might shows us that he is powerful to fulfill his promises, and if
his wisdom convinces us that our circumstances are no exception, then his
tenderness
assures us that he delights to use all his might and wisdom in love for weak
people like us. He is the Shepherd who leaves the ninety-nine to find his
lost and wandering one. And when he finds him, he bends down, gathers him up
in his arms, and carries him all the way home (Isaiah 40:11).

Your problems may be agonizing, but your God is tender. Place all your fears
and frailty before him, and ask him to quiet you with his love.

Every Valley Shall Be Filled

Seven hundred years after Isaiah told Israel to behold her God, John the
Baptist picked up the prophet’s words and preached them in the Judean
wilderness:
“Every valley shall be filled, and every mountain and hill shall be made low
. . . and all flesh shall see the salvation of God” (Luke 3:5–6; Isaiah
40:4–5).

Then John stepped aside as a man walked over those valleys and hills and
made his way through that wilderness. He was a man of might, who bound hell’s
armies and brought heaven’s kingdom. He was a man of wisdom, who silenced
the scribes and spoke the very words of God. He was a man of tenderness, who
healed the sick and heralded God’s favor.

And then he lay down beneath the biggest of our problems, and allowed them
to beat him, bludgeon him, bury him. But only so he could carry our curse to
the grave, sink it deep into the ground, and then rise up in the power of an
indestructible life. Every promise from God comes to us now through Jesus
Christ (2 Corinthians 1:20), the God with scars on his hands.

Your problems may be big, perhaps even bigger than you know. But your God is
bigger, and his promises to you are stronger and surer. So, look up from
your
problems. Listen again to God’s powerful, wise, and tender voice. And then
ask God to help you behold him.

How Do I Respond to Blasphemous Thoughts?
John Piper / Sunday, November 18, 2018 7:00 PM
How Do I Respond to Blasphemous Thoughts?

All of us experience harassing thoughts. Where do these thoughts come from?
And how do we respond?

Listen Now

We sent you this email because you have asked to receive content from us.

Image

Desiring God / PO Box 2901, Minneapolis, MN 55402


Dean Masters, owner of the Masters List

"I would rather walk in the dark with Jesus than to walk in the light on my
own."
Wayne Watson

To join the Masters List send a blank message to:

MastersList+subscribe@groups.io

If you would like to receive The Sunday News which I write,
write to me:

dwmasters15@...


God Is Bigger Than Your Problems

Dean Masters
 

God Is Bigger Than Your Problems
Scott Hubbard / Sunday, November 18, 2018 7:01 PM
God Is Bigger Than Your Problems

The promises of God often lose their power in our lives because God himself has become small in our eyes.

We may be able to recite God’s promises by the dozens. But in our hearts, God is no longer the King who conquers armies and cuts a valley in the sea. He
is no longer the Shepherd who seeks his sheep and keeps them safe behind his staff. He is no longer the Lord who walks on waves and calls the dead back
from the grave. Slowly, subtly, we have forgotten God’s power, God’s wisdom, God’s tenderness.

When the promises of God seem powerless to quiet our fears, soothe our grief, lift our worries, or motivate our obedience, we need to do more than simply
hear his promises again. We need to behold the God who gives them.

Promises Buried

In Isaiah 40, the prophet speaks to a group of broken Israelites. The nation that once shone like the stars in the sky had been blackened by exile.

As Israel looked back from Babylon, the promises of God seemed buried. How would God give Israel an everlasting kingdom when they were slaves in a foreign
land (2 Samuel 7:13)? How would God make Israel a blessing to the world when a curse had fallen on them (Genesis 12:3)? How would God raise up from Israel
a serpent-crushing king when they were under Babylon’s heel (Genesis 3:15)?

We can ask similar questions when we remember God’s promises from the wreckage of our circumstances. We can look ahead to a life of unwanted singleness
and ask, “How can God satisfy me?” We can look back at a devastating failure and ask, “How can God forgive me?” We can look up from the crater of some
loss and ask, “How can God comfort me?”

In those moments, we need God to do for us what he did for Israel. We need him to come alongside us, remind us of his promises, and then say, “Behold your
God” (Isaiah 40:9).

Behold Your God

Who is the God who gives his promises to us? He is the God of might, who created the world by his word. He is the God of wisdom, who makes a way in the
wilderness. He is the God of tenderness, who carries his children home. And he is bigger than all of our problems.

God of Might
block quote
Behold, the Lord God comes with might, and his arm rules for him. (Isaiah 40:10)
block quote end

Behold the God of might, who created the world by his word.

The God who speaks his promises to us is the same God who said, “Let there be light,” and the darkness fled (Genesis 1:3). When he speaks, stars burn and
planets lock into orbit; rivers run and oceans fill earth’s floors; valleys sink and mountains race to the sky. The grass in all the world may wither,
and the flower on every hillside fade, but the word of him who made them will stay and stand forever (Isaiah 40:8).

Are your troubles as untamed as the ocean? God holds them in the hollow of his hand (Isaiah 40:12). Are your sorrows as vast as the heavens? God measures
them like a carpenter at his workbench (Isaiah 40:12). Are your burdens as heavy as the hills? God picks them up and puts them on his scale (Isaiah 40:12).

Your problems may be massive, but your God is mighty. The sun will fail to shine sooner than his word will fall to the ground — no matter how big our problems.

God of Wisdom
block quote
Who has measured the Spirit of the Lord, or what man shows him his counsel? (Isaiah 40:13)
block quote end

Behold the God of wisdom, who makes a way in the wilderness.

The Israelites thought their future as a nation had fallen with Jerusalem’s walls, and that not even God could raise them up again. “My way is hidden from
the Lord,” they said. “My right is disregarded by my God” (Isaiah 40:27).

But Israel’s exile had not taken God by surprise, nor had it cast them out of his sight. “Have you not known?” Isaiah asks. “Have you not heard? The Lord
is the everlasting God. . . . His understanding is unsearchable” (Isaiah 40:28). When Israel was lost in the wilderness of exile, and saw no way of getting
back home, God paved a highway right through the desert (Isaiah 40:3).

No trouble is too tangled for God to untie. No path is too twisted for him to straighten. No heart is too shattered for him to gather up and put back together.

Your problems may be bewildering, but your God is wise. He sees you. He knows every detail of your trouble. And he knows how to come alongside you as you
wait for him and make you rise up with wings like eagles (Isaiah 40:31).

God of Tenderness
block quote
He will tend his flock like a shepherd; he will gather the lambs in his arms; he will carry them in his bosom, and gently lead those that are with young.
(Isaiah 40:11)
block quote end

Behold the God of tenderness, who carries his children home.

Before God thunders forth his majesty in Isaiah 40, he speaks to Israel with the gentleness of a mother’s hush: “Comfort, comfort my people, says your
God” (Isaiah 40:1). God is not eager for his people to be tormented and storm-tossed. He wants us to know him as the God of all comfort (2 Corinthians
1:3).

If God’s might shows us that he is powerful to fulfill his promises, and if his wisdom convinces us that our circumstances are no exception, then his tenderness
assures us that he delights to use all his might and wisdom in love for weak people like us. He is the Shepherd who leaves the ninety-nine to find his
lost and wandering one. And when he finds him, he bends down, gathers him up in his arms, and carries him all the way home (Isaiah 40:11).

Your problems may be agonizing, but your God is tender. Place all your fears and frailty before him, and ask him to quiet you with his love.

Every Valley Shall Be Filled

Seven hundred years after Isaiah told Israel to behold her God, John the Baptist picked up the prophet’s words and preached them in the Judean wilderness:
“Every valley shall be filled, and every mountain and hill shall be made low . . . and all flesh shall see the salvation of God” (Luke 3:5–6; Isaiah 40:4–5).

Then John stepped aside as a man walked over those valleys and hills and made his way through that wilderness. He was a man of might, who bound hell’s
armies and brought heaven’s kingdom. He was a man of wisdom, who silenced the scribes and spoke the very words of God. He was a man of tenderness, who
healed the sick and heralded God’s favor.

And then he lay down beneath the biggest of our problems, and allowed them to beat him, bludgeon him, bury him. But only so he could carry our curse to
the grave, sink it deep into the ground, and then rise up in the power of an indestructible life. Every promise from God comes to us now through Jesus
Christ (2 Corinthians 1:20), the God with scars on his hands.

Your problems may be big, perhaps even bigger than you know. But your God is bigger, and his promises to you are stronger and surer. So, look up from your
problems. Listen again to God’s powerful, wise, and tender voice. And then ask God to help you behold him.

How Do I Respond to Blasphemous Thoughts?
John Piper / Sunday, November 18, 2018 7:00 PM
How Do I Respond to Blasphemous Thoughts?

All of us experience harassing thoughts. Where do these thoughts come from? And how do we respond?

Listen Now

We sent you this email because you have asked to receive content from us.

Image

Desiring God / PO Box 2901, Minneapolis, MN 55402


Dean Masters, owner of the Masters List

"I would rather walk in the dark with Jesus than to walk in the light on my own."
Wayne Watson

To join the Masters List send a blank message to:

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Re: Tapin Radio Question: Scheduling

Tom Kaufman
 

Dean: I have tabbed through the schedule, but see no list of scheduled
events! What is it that I am missing here? Remember that my version may be
different than what you're dealing with! I am running Windows 7, so this
may make a difference here!
Tom Kaufman

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io [mailto:all-audio@groups.io] On Behalf Of Dean
Martineau
Sent: Saturday, February 09, 2019 8:35 PM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Tapin Radio Question: Scheduling

Tab through the scheduler. You will come to a list of scheduled events. It
can take a little doing to identify these events, since the name you gave
may not be the name that appears in the schedule. But you can focus on an
event, then shift+tab to read the various bits of information about the
event. Once you identify the event you want to update, alter those fields
as needed, then click Update Event.

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Tom Kaufman
Sent: Saturday, February 9, 2019 1:09 PM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: [all-audio] Tapin Radio Question: Scheduling

Hello List: Have a question concerning the paid version of Tapin Radio
(which I do have) this version enables one to schedule an event." But I've
been wondering (and have been told that it should be able to be done) so if
you have scheduled an event; then discover that you have made a mistake and
need to change something? With the version I have (can't remember exactly
which version number it is) will come back with that info in a bit;
meanwhile, it would seem that once I've scheduled the task and "okayed
it".there is no way to go back and fix anything! Am I missing something
here? A friend of mine tried to show me how to do this! But her version
has options that my version of Tapin Radio does not seem to have! So if
anyone on here knows anything about how one goes about accomplishing this,
I'd love to hear from you! Thanks in advance!

Tom Kaufman (U.S.A.)


Re: To Dane and list

Hamit Campos
 

Hell yeah. This link is 1 of the videos right? I just downloaded it. But hell to the yeah you'll get pure epicness. Especially with epic mics like the Rode NT1-A. In fact, Curtis was joking about him and others helping me get my hands on 1 since I always meantion it in the comments. But dude I love the sound of that mic. It's so crisp clear and totally sounds like what you recorded with it is right there. That's what I love about Neal's H6 podcast. Mostly nothing but pure Rode NT1-A awesomeness. I also loved that he used the AT-4021. For the AT-4021 is the parent of my AT-8022 stereo mic. What awesome condencers do you have Andy?

On 2/10/2019 2:23 PM, Andy via Groups.Io wrote:
Hi all.

I think that Dane and  Hamit may be particularly interested in this.

As I've mentioned often on this list I use Youtube for getting to most of the kit I intend or have purchased.

Within Youtube there is a guy called Curtis Judd and he is as every bit as knowledgeable as Neal Ewars, though Is podcasting for people who may not have a visual impairment.

So his work is very valuable, it does not recognise that some of us need a little more description.

Anyway, with respect the the Zoom range of handy and field recorders, Curtis has dozens of podcasts on Sendspace.

I like these as they are also vidioed, so sighted assistance from my  wife, who does not have an impairment are also very helpful.

Curtis has 3 very relevant podcasts relating to what we are currently concerned about and that is the Zoom F8N.

As we were all discussiong the settings, I've downloaded his podcaste titled, Basic settings, in which he goes though the set up and setting options and tells us exactly why we should select one option over another.

I have uploaded this podcaste to Sendspace so I've you would wish to listen to it, it's about 30 minutes long and zipped up, you can download it by clicking on the link below.
If you like listening to this and let me know, I'll download and upload other very relevant podcasts and make them available to you without the need to recording them yourselves and editing them.


I Know Hamit, Dane and I will get a lot out of it, so hear is the link for everyone.

https://www.sendspace.com/file/uai1ka

Very best wishes.

Andy







----- Original Message ----- From: "Hamit Campos" <hamitcampos@...>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Sunday, February 10, 2019 4:46 AM
Subject: Re: [all-audio] To Dane and list


Ah well 48 KHZ 24 bits is the web standard anyways. I guess I'm just
coming from another perspective I heard on another of Scott's shows.
Where if you record in 96 let's say, when you resample you'll get a
better 48 24 recording. I've even used 44 thousand 100 16 bits CD audio
on mine just because the LS-14 can't play anything elase in mono. It has
to be CD quality for it to work in mono. Which I was confused by when I
got it. Because all the DMs I'd had before this even playeed 48 16 in
mono though they didn't record that. But oh well. I can't wait to hear
some F8N samples.

On 2/9/2019 9:51 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
I chose 96K 24-bit because not all functions of the Zoom F8N support higher bit rates, Auto Mix for example but nevertheless 96K is a damn good rate to be using with 24 bit.
I can understand where the engineer is coming from in a lot of ways setting the sampling rate at 48KHZ.
Whilst I prefer higher myself a lot of computers would probably have trouble handling any more than 48K depending on the software and Sound Card being used so that would be one factor to take into consideration.
With the Mac which I use most of the time this isn’t a problem.
The other point being here is that you’re making live recordings and you probably won’t be wanting to master them.
So back to the recorder itself.
I’ve been going through the menu options as I’ve been telling the list over the last month or so.
The first 2 options in the memory are “Finder” and “Medadata For Next  Take”.
The Finder allows you to search for content within folders on the SD card or cards if you have more than one installed.
I’ve not examined this option but will do in the future when I work out how to connect a Keyboard to the F8N though even then without speech there seems little point.
On the other hand Enter Metadata for Next Take may be slightly useable with a keyboard. No, I won’t get any feedback however I should be able to remember the order in which the metadata is presented thus I can move through the fields etc.
The manual for the F8N gives specific keyboard commands to do just that.
The next 2 options in the menu system are Input and Output respectively and I’ll be working on those next week.


On 10 Feb 2019, at 7:48 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:

Ah yes I forgot that. Yes the higher the quality, the more memory you'll
need. Especially if you're also planning to go multi channal.
On 2/9/2019 3:28 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:

I can’t argue with the statements below.
I actually have my F8N and other recorders set to 96K 24-bit but in the end its up to the individual how they want things done.
One has to remember too that with higher bit rates then the bigger SD memory card you’ll require.
So what given the Zoom F8N can take 2 512GB memory cards? Well the so what comes to quite a bit of money to lay out if you wish to proceed down that path.


On 10 Feb 2019, at 6:31 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:

h that's 1 of the things I've been putting to the test with my H6. That whole the human ear can't hear super HD 96 KHZ or 192 KHZ 24 bits audio thing. Now if you think of it as a frequency responce thing that should be true. Hell not only can't you hear it, most condencers can't. But it's not necessarily a frequency thing. Another ingenier on Scott Wilkinson's Home Theater Geeks show explained it this way. Andy you were right. It's a resolution thig. It's like being able to take 192 pictures per second. He compaired it to the rappid fire camera shutter clicking you hear at presidentual things or what not. The 24 bits gives you more open dinamic range. Things don't over load and destort as easy I suppose and you can get louder and quieter in 24 bits. Again someone help out here if you wish I'm no real audio expert like Neal or this man that helped you out Andy. But I'm just telling ya what I have heard other experts say. I say again if I had an F8N best believe it bro 192 KHZ 24 bits is the first thing that gets set on it. Oh and on your clip on mics. If they use the little head phone like plug they won't use phantum. They use what's called plug in power. So you'll need the Zoom XYH6 peace or even the XY H5 peace. Then connect them to that.

On 2/9/2019 12:24 PM, Andy via Groups.Io wrote:
Hi Dane and list.

Further to my last message a few weeks ago when I advised that I had secured the assistance of my local bar maid to describe  the layout and functions of my Zoom F8N, and that I had also secured assistance in setting my device up by the   Radio Operations Manager at BBC Radio Scotlands flagship at Pacific Quay.

Well guys all went very well indeed.

I recorded the bar maid on my old Olympus DS50, so I can return to that as often as I need.  The BBC engineer's visit was slightly later than planned and I  simply forgot all about making a recording!  Shame that.

Anyway Dane.  You were right, the functionality is laid out very simply and very tactilly and like you said, it's going to be a piece of cake.

Although I was wanting him to set up 24 bit WAV at 192, he recomended against this and droped to the standard of 40 or 48. He stated that the human ear really could not tell the difference.  I just wanted it because it was there.

After he asked me of the kind of recording I did, he recommented that tracks 1 through 4 should be on microphone and tracks 5 through 8 Line in.

Anyway I couldn't argue with a sound engineer of our capital radio station, haha.

Anyway it's all done now and I intend to use my old X Y and Side angle microphones to plug directly into the device for desk-top or table-top recordings.

But it's a Field Recorder so I want to get out and about in the streets and record things, so the clip-on microphones will be of little use as the device will be in a sound bag.

So I'm looking for a good microphone that I can attach to my jacket.

I would love to use my BSM Binaural microphones for this but I don't know exactly how to do this.  Obviously I'd need an adaptor to take the small plug up to quarter of an inch.  But would I need Phantom power turned on, on that channel?

One thing is for sure I cannot walk through the streets of Glasgow with a guide dog on my left, a sound bag hanging from my right and me holding a microphone out in front of me.  This is why I like the BSm 9 Clip on microphones.

Any advice regarding how best to use my BSM binaural microphones out of doors or an alternative type of body microphone that anyone can recommend would be very helpful.

Very best wishes.

Andy.

----- Original Message ----- From: "Dane Trethowan" <grtdane@...>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Saturday, January 26, 2019 1:47 AM
Subject: Re: [all-audio] To Dane and list


I’m not laughing and I’m very lucky I guess in that I’m curious and I get some sighted assistance every now and then to give me a hand.
Firstly the Zoom F8N stands on 4 rubber feet which are placed on the bottom of the recorder so you know where the bottom is by the feel of the rubber feet.
The top is easily identified by 4 slotted screws that hold the recorder into the rack mount.
There is a handle on each side of the recorder so when the recorder is standing on its rubber feet these each handle will be protruding from either side of the recorder.
The display of the recorder therefor is on the front left with the control panel taking up the rest of the area on the front panel.
On the left hand side you have tracks 1 through 4 as XLR/TRS inputs along with the 2 SD Card slots and the multi function USB port.
On the right hand side you have tracks 5 through 8 XLR/TRS inputs along with the external power supply socket mini XLR out sockets, a sub output socket and the headphones socket.
On the back from left to right there is the Zoom Capsule connector which has a cover over it, 2 sockets which are for Time syncing with a video camera and so on and the 9 volts DC power socket for the supplied AC adapter.
At the bottom on the recorder at the back in the centre is the screw to you losen to remove the battery compartment door so you will have to turn the recorder upside down to insert batteries.


On 26 Jan 2019, at 11:34 am, Andy via Groups.Io <meikle.aiden@...> wrote:

Hi Dane and list.

Regarding my Zoom F8n, I managed to secure the assistance from the BBC Radio Scotland's, radio Operations Manager today by phone and I'm delighted that he is willing to set up my Zoom F8n for me.

  This is fantastic because I don't know anyone up here in the wilderness of Scotland who could help me out.

So I'm meeting him a his work in 2 weeks time and although the setting up should be simple for him, I'm still very unsure of the device I've purchased.

I'm hoping to get my local bar maid to describe the recorder and it's buttons and also the Zoom bag that I also purchased  and of course I've also got Youtube.

But I really got to ask Dane this silly question.

I've unboxed my Zoom and it looks as though it stands on it's left side vertically, however the rather large and clumsy Zoom F8n bag I purchased will only take the device laying on it's back.

So how would anyone see the display on the right edge if it's in a bag?

Dane, I'm sure will be having a good old laugh at me, as I've had the device for about 3 months now.

So please dane, be gentle with me, hahaha!

Very best wishes.

Andy.













Re: Help needed for strange problem

Morey Worthington
 

Yes it did have that, meaning Skype, but gone now. We are getting closer though.

Thanks again,

Morey

On 2/10/2019 1:22 PM, JM Casey wrote:
So, it's not coming from your speakers then -- it's skype actually transmitting the sound from your system.
Sounds like a skype setting has to be changed. I don't use skype currently and haven't for years, but Zoom has something similar -- it's a checkbox that says "broadcast ssystem audio" or something like that.



-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Morey Worthington
Sent: February 10, 2019 2:18 PM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Help needed for strange problem

Thanks for answering.

No the sensitivity of microphone has not changed.

As I hope I mentioned, before the latest Windows, and my screen reader, Jaws, updated, within the last 2 weeks, When using Skype, meaning having it on, and having another window open, if I was talking with you, there was a setting that if made, you could not hear what was going on in that second window. Again, meaning, If I were playing poker in another window you could not hear it.

Right now, you hear everything coming from my screen reader and keystrokes. Not good. Not this way before.

HTH.

Morey






Re: To Dane and list

Andy
 

Hi all.

I think that Dane and Hamit may be particularly interested in this.

As I've mentioned often on this list I use Youtube for getting to most of the kit I intend or have purchased.

Within Youtube there is a guy called Curtis Judd and he is as every bit as knowledgeable as Neal Ewars, though Is podcasting for people who may not have a visual impairment.

So his work is very valuable, it does not recognise that some of us need a little more description.

Anyway, with respect the the Zoom range of handy and field recorders, Curtis has dozens of podcasts on Sendspace.

I like these as they are also vidioed, so sighted assistance from my wife, who does not have an impairment are also very helpful.

Curtis has 3 very relevant podcasts relating to what we are currently concerned about and that is the Zoom F8N.

As we were all discussiong the settings, I've downloaded his podcaste titled, Basic settings, in which he goes though the set up and setting options and tells us exactly why we should select one option over another.

I have uploaded this podcaste to Sendspace so I've you would wish to listen to it, it's about 30 minutes long and zipped up, you can download it by clicking on the link below.
If you like listening to this and let me know, I'll download and upload other very relevant podcasts and make them available to you without the need to recording them yourselves and editing them.


I Know Hamit, Dane and I will get a lot out of it, so hear is the link for everyone.

https://www.sendspace.com/file/uai1ka

Very best wishes.

Andy

----- Original Message -----
From: "Hamit Campos" <hamitcampos@...>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Sunday, February 10, 2019 4:46 AM
Subject: Re: [all-audio] To Dane and list


Ah well 48 KHZ 24 bits is the web standard anyways. I guess I'm just
coming from another perspective I heard on another of Scott's shows.
Where if you record in 96 let's say, when you resample you'll get a
better 48 24 recording. I've even used 44 thousand 100 16 bits CD audio
on mine just because the LS-14 can't play anything elase in mono. It has
to be CD quality for it to work in mono. Which I was confused by when I
got it. Because all the DMs I'd had before this even playeed 48 16 in
mono though they didn't record that. But oh well. I can't wait to hear
some F8N samples.

On 2/9/2019 9:51 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
I chose 96K 24-bit because not all functions of the Zoom F8N support higher bit rates, Auto Mix for example but nevertheless 96K is a damn good rate to be using with 24 bit.
I can understand where the engineer is coming from in a lot of ways setting the sampling rate at 48KHZ.
Whilst I prefer higher myself a lot of computers would probably have trouble handling any more than 48K depending on the software and Sound Card being used so that would be one factor to take into consideration.
With the Mac which I use most of the time this isn’t a problem.
The other point being here is that you’re making live recordings and you probably won’t be wanting to master them.
So back to the recorder itself.
I’ve been going through the menu options as I’ve been telling the list over the last month or so.
The first 2 options in the memory are “Finder” and “Medadata For Next Take”.
The Finder allows you to search for content within folders on the SD card or cards if you have more than one installed.
I’ve not examined this option but will do in the future when I work out how to connect a Keyboard to the F8N though even then without speech there seems little point.
On the other hand Enter Metadata for Next Take may be slightly useable with a keyboard. No, I won’t get any feedback however I should be able to remember the order in which the metadata is presented thus I can move through the fields etc.
The manual for the F8N gives specific keyboard commands to do just that.
The next 2 options in the menu system are Input and Output respectively and I’ll be working on those next week.


On 10 Feb 2019, at 7:48 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:

Ah yes I forgot that. Yes the higher the quality, the more memory you'll
need. Especially if you're also planning to go multi channal.
On 2/9/2019 3:28 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:

I can’t argue with the statements below.
I actually have my F8N and other recorders set to 96K 24-bit but in the end its up to the individual how they want things done.
One has to remember too that with higher bit rates then the bigger SD memory card you’ll require.
So what given the Zoom F8N can take 2 512GB memory cards? Well the so what comes to quite a bit of money to lay out if you wish to proceed down that path.


On 10 Feb 2019, at 6:31 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:

h that's 1 of the things I've been putting to the test with my H6. That whole the human ear can't hear super HD 96 KHZ or 192 KHZ 24 bits audio thing. Now if you think of it as a frequency responce thing that should be true. Hell not only can't you hear it, most condencers can't. But it's not necessarily a frequency thing. Another ingenier on Scott Wilkinson's Home Theater Geeks show explained it this way. Andy you were right. It's a resolution thig. It's like being able to take 192 pictures per second. He compaired it to the rappid fire camera shutter clicking you hear at presidentual things or what not. The 24 bits gives you more open dinamic range. Things don't over load and destort as easy I suppose and you can get louder and quieter in 24 bits. Again someone help out here if you wish I'm no real audio expert like Neal or this man that helped you out Andy. But I'm just telling ya what I have heard other experts say. I say again if I had an F8N best believe it bro 192 KHZ 24 bits is the first thing that gets set on it. Oh and on your clip on mics. If they use the little head phone like plug they won't use phantum. They use what's called plug in power. So you'll need the Zoom XYH6 peace or even the XY H5 peace. Then connect them to that.

On 2/9/2019 12:24 PM, Andy via Groups.Io wrote:
Hi Dane and list.

Further to my last message a few weeks ago when I advised that I had secured the assistance of my local bar maid to describe the layout and functions of my Zoom F8N, and that I had also secured assistance in setting my device up by the Radio Operations Manager at BBC Radio Scotlands flagship at Pacific Quay.

Well guys all went very well indeed.

I recorded the bar maid on my old Olympus DS50, so I can return to that as often as I need. The BBC engineer's visit was slightly later than planned and I simply forgot all about making a recording! Shame that.

Anyway Dane. You were right, the functionality is laid out very simply and very tactilly and like you said, it's going to be a piece of cake.

Although I was wanting him to set up 24 bit WAV at 192, he recomended against this and droped to the standard of 40 or 48. He stated that the human ear really could not tell the difference. I just wanted it because it was there.

After he asked me of the kind of recording I did, he recommented that tracks 1 through 4 should be on microphone and tracks 5 through 8 Line in.

Anyway I couldn't argue with a sound engineer of our capital radio station, haha.

Anyway it's all done now and I intend to use my old X Y and Side angle microphones to plug directly into the device for desk-top or table-top recordings.

But it's a Field Recorder so I want to get out and about in the streets and record things, so the clip-on microphones will be of little use as the device will be in a sound bag.

So I'm looking for a good microphone that I can attach to my jacket.

I would love to use my BSM Binaural microphones for this but I don't know exactly how to do this. Obviously I'd need an adaptor to take the small plug up to quarter of an inch. But would I need Phantom power turned on, on that channel?

One thing is for sure I cannot walk through the streets of Glasgow with a guide dog on my left, a sound bag hanging from my right and me holding a microphone out in front of me. This is why I like the BSm 9 Clip on microphones.

Any advice regarding how best to use my BSM binaural microphones out of doors or an alternative type of body microphone that anyone can recommend would be very helpful.

Very best wishes.

Andy.

----- Original Message ----- From: "Dane Trethowan" <grtdane@...>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Saturday, January 26, 2019 1:47 AM
Subject: Re: [all-audio] To Dane and list


I’m not laughing and I’m very lucky I guess in that I’m curious and I get some sighted assistance every now and then to give me a hand.
Firstly the Zoom F8N stands on 4 rubber feet which are placed on the bottom of the recorder so you know where the bottom is by the feel of the rubber feet.
The top is easily identified by 4 slotted screws that hold the recorder into the rack mount.
There is a handle on each side of the recorder so when the recorder is standing on its rubber feet these each handle will be protruding from either side of the recorder.
The display of the recorder therefor is on the front left with the control panel taking up the rest of the area on the front panel.
On the left hand side you have tracks 1 through 4 as XLR/TRS inputs along with the 2 SD Card slots and the multi function USB port.
On the right hand side you have tracks 5 through 8 XLR/TRS inputs along with the external power supply socket mini XLR out sockets, a sub output socket and the headphones socket.
On the back from left to right there is the Zoom Capsule connector which has a cover over it, 2 sockets which are for Time syncing with a video camera and so on and the 9 volts DC power socket for the supplied AC adapter.
At the bottom on the recorder at the back in the centre is the screw to you losen to remove the battery compartment door so you will have to turn the recorder upside down to insert batteries.


On 26 Jan 2019, at 11:34 am, Andy via Groups.Io <meikle.aiden@...> wrote:

Hi Dane and list.

Regarding my Zoom F8n, I managed to secure the assistance from the BBC Radio Scotland's, radio Operations Manager today by phone and I'm delighted that he is willing to set up my Zoom F8n for me.

This is fantastic because I don't know anyone up here in the wilderness of Scotland who could help me out.

So I'm meeting him a his work in 2 weeks time and although the setting up should be simple for him, I'm still very unsure of the device I've purchased.

I'm hoping to get my local bar maid to describe the recorder and it's buttons and also the Zoom bag that I also purchased and of course I've also got Youtube.

But I really got to ask Dane this silly question.

I've unboxed my Zoom and it looks as though it stands on it's left side vertically, however the rather large and clumsy Zoom F8n bag I purchased will only take the device laying on it's back.

So how would anyone see the display on the right edge if it's in a bag?

Dane, I'm sure will be having a good old laugh at me, as I've had the device for about 3 months now.

So please dane, be gentle with me, hahaha!

Very best wishes.

Andy.








Re: Help needed for strange problem

JM Casey
 

So, it's not coming from your speakers then -- it's skype actually transmitting the sound from your system.
Sounds like a skype setting has to be changed. I don't use skype currently and haven't for years, but Zoom has something similar -- it's a checkbox that says "broadcast ssystem audio" or something like that.

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Morey Worthington
Sent: February 10, 2019 2:18 PM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Help needed for strange problem

Thanks for answering.

No the sensitivity of microphone has not changed.

As I hope I mentioned, before the latest Windows, and my screen reader, Jaws, updated, within the last 2 weeks, When using Skype, meaning having it on, and having another window open, if I was talking with you, there was a setting that if made, you could not hear what was going on in that second window. Again, meaning, If I were playing poker in another window you could not hear it.

Right now, you hear everything coming from my screen reader and keystrokes. Not good. Not this way before.

HTH.

Morey


Re: Help needed for strange problem

Morey Worthington
 

Thanks for answering.

No the sensitivity of microphone has not changed.

As I hope I mentioned, before the latest Windows, and my screen reader, Jaws, updated, within the last 2 weeks, When using Skype, meaning having it on, and having another window open, if I was talking with you, there was a setting that if made, you could not hear what was going on in that second window. Again, meaning, If I were playing poker in another window you could not hear it.

 Right now, you hear everything coming from my screen reader and keystrokes. Not good. Not this way before.

HTH.

Morey


Re: Help needed for strange problem

JM Casey
 

Hi.

Isn't that why most people use headphones while talking? Otherwise, yes, the microphone will pick up sound from the speakers (and possibly cause annoying feedback).

Are you saying your mic sensitivity somehow seems higher than it was before?

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Morey Worthington
Sent: February 10, 2019 5:51 AM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: [all-audio] Help needed for strange problem

Morning all..

What I am using is:

Windows 10 desktop computer with version 1809

Desktop USB Samsong Go Microphone

Real Tech Desktop speakers (really do not like headphones)

Newest bill of Skype (8.238)

Real Tech Built in sound card, which has recently updated


Now my problem...

If I have Skype running and in a conversation, my desktop microphone is picking up all sounds coming from speakers, meaning all my keyboard sounds and sounds of whateever windows that are open. Meaning if I were typing this message to you and Skype were on, you would be hearing everything going on.

Hope this makes sence.

When in the last versions of windows, and probably Skype, and maybe even the Real Tech Drivers, I could have Skype on, and you could not hear anything but you and I speaking.

Any thoughts on how to turn this off?

In the Skype settings, The microphone setting, and those of Speakers are correct and working properly as I made a test call and all is well.

Sorry to be so long-winded, but had to get across my problem as best I could...I hope.

Any help appreciated

Thanks,

Morey Worthington


Sorry if wrong

Morey Worthington
 

Hi all.

This morning I send a message about Skype and sound issue.

I apologize if this type of thing is not covered on list.

I know you send out messages about mixers and the such, so I thought "Audio is Audio"...lol.

Again, if wrong I apologize.

Morey Worthington


Re: Olympus Ls-14

Hamit Campos
 

Yeah the most epic thing the LS-14 has is smart mode. I like smart mode
always came in handy. For those that don't know, what happens in smart
mode is you press record. The mics open up at a low level and thus you
may not hear much if at all on yuor headphones. But the machine is
listening. So the idea is you then if it's a practised thing make the
loudest sound you're gonna record for this recording. Than as you do
this you press record again or if it counts down you let it run out and
it re-opens the mics at a proper level for the loudest sound you are
having it hear. Too bad the LS-100 didn't have this and too bad the 14
doesn't have XLRs or phantum power for true studio mics. But I did and
still kinda do use it with my AT-8022. I like how it's mics are spread
apart. At 90 degrees the LS-14 I find gives me a wider immige than the
XY H6 mics. Meh even at 120 because of how the H6 mics are pointed they
are wider but not spacious like the Olympus mics. I did suggest making
an A B peace for the H6 and 5 now they're doing snap off peaces. I even
had them look up the LS-14 to see how the mics are. But again I don't
worry much. I use my AT-8022. And I really would like to get a
independent pare of mics. like the new SE Electronics SE7 mics. They're
199$ a factory matched stereo pair. You will have to get the XLR cables
your self though.

On 2/10/2019 12:02 AM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
I’m very glad you mentioned the Olympus LS-14 actually.
I tried to get hold of one last year but had to settle for the LS-P4 - no problem there -.
One did come up on eBay just recently so I snapped it up.
In a few days I will be able to see what the LS-14 offers and of course I’ll be using the excellent review Neal Ewers did on the machine as a reference.
Pity about not being able to use rechargeable batteries with the LS-14 so I’ll use one of the Powerbanks I have instead.


On 10 Feb 2019, at 3:46 pm, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:

Ah well 48 KHZ 24 bits is the web standard anyways. I guess I'm just
coming from another perspective I heard on another of Scott's shows.
Where if you record in 96 let's say, when you resample you'll get a
better 48 24 recording. I've even used 44 thousand 100 16 bits CD audio
on mine just because the LS-14 can't play anything elase in mono. It has
to be CD quality for it to work in mono. Which I was confused by when I
got it. Because all the DMs I'd had before this even playeed 48 16 in
mono though they didn't record that. But oh well. I can't wait to hear
some F8N samples.

On 2/9/2019 9:51 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
I chose 96K 24-bit because not all functions of the Zoom F8N support higher bit rates, Auto Mix for example but nevertheless 96K is a damn good rate to be using with 24 bit.
I can understand where the engineer is coming from in a lot of ways setting the sampling rate at 48KHZ.
Whilst I prefer higher myself a lot of computers would probably have trouble handling any more than 48K depending on the software and Sound Card being used so that would be one factor to take into consideration.
With the Mac which I use most of the time this isn’t a problem.
The other point being here is that you’re making live recordings and you probably won’t be wanting to master them.
So back to the recorder itself.
I’ve been going through the menu options as I’ve been telling the list over the last month or so.
The first 2 options in the memory are “Finder” and “Medadata For Next Take”.
The Finder allows you to search for content within folders on the SD card or cards if you have more than one installed.
I’ve not examined this option but will do in the future when I work out how to connect a Keyboard to the F8N though even then without speech there seems little point.
On the other hand Enter Metadata for Next Take may be slightly useable with a keyboard. No, I won’t get any feedback however I should be able to remember the order in which the metadata is presented thus I can move through the fields etc.
The manual for the F8N gives specific keyboard commands to do just that.
The next 2 options in the menu system are Input and Output respectively and I’ll be working on those next week.


On 10 Feb 2019, at 7:48 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:

Ah yes I forgot that. Yes the higher the quality, the more memory you'll
need. Especially if you're also planning to go multi channal.
On 2/9/2019 3:28 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:

I can’t argue with the statements below.
I actually have my F8N and other recorders set to 96K 24-bit but in the end its up to the individual how they want things done.
One has to remember too that with higher bit rates then the bigger SD memory card you’ll require.
So what given the Zoom F8N can take 2 512GB memory cards? Well the so what comes to quite a bit of money to lay out if you wish to proceed down that path.


On 10 Feb 2019, at 6:31 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:

h that's 1 of the things I've been putting to the test with my H6. That whole the human ear can't hear super HD 96 KHZ or 192 KHZ 24 bits audio thing. Now if you think of it as a frequency responce thing that should be true. Hell not only can't you hear it, most condencers can't. But it's not necessarily a frequency thing. Another ingenier on Scott Wilkinson's Home Theater Geeks show explained it this way. Andy you were right. It's a resolution thig. It's like being able to take 192 pictures per second. He compaired it to the rappid fire camera shutter clicking you hear at presidentual things or what not. The 24 bits gives you more open dinamic range. Things don't over load and destort as easy I suppose and you can get louder and quieter in 24 bits. Again someone help out here if you wish I'm no real audio expert like Neal or this man that helped you out Andy. But I'm just telling ya what I have heard other experts say. I say again if I had an F8N best believe it bro 192 KHZ 24 bits is the first thing that gets set on it. Oh and on your clip on mics. If they use the little head phone like plug they won't use phantum. They use what's called plug in power. So you'll need the Zoom XYH6 peace or even the XY H5 peace. Then connect them to that.

On 2/9/2019 12:24 PM, Andy via Groups.Io wrote:
Hi Dane and list.

Further to my last message a few weeks ago when I advised that I had secured the assistance of my local bar maid to describe the layout and functions of my Zoom F8N, and that I had also secured assistance in setting my device up by the Radio Operations Manager at BBC Radio Scotlands flagship at Pacific Quay.

Well guys all went very well indeed.

I recorded the bar maid on my old Olympus DS50, so I can return to that as often as I need. The BBC engineer's visit was slightly later than planned and I simply forgot all about making a recording! Shame that.

Anyway Dane. You were right, the functionality is laid out very simply and very tactilly and like you said, it's going to be a piece of cake.

Although I was wanting him to set up 24 bit WAV at 192, he recomended against this and droped to the standard of 40 or 48. He stated that the human ear really could not tell the difference. I just wanted it because it was there.

After he asked me of the kind of recording I did, he recommented that tracks 1 through 4 should be on microphone and tracks 5 through 8 Line in.

Anyway I couldn't argue with a sound engineer of our capital radio station, haha.

Anyway it's all done now and I intend to use my old X Y and Side angle microphones to plug directly into the device for desk-top or table-top recordings.

But it's a Field Recorder so I want to get out and about in the streets and record things, so the clip-on microphones will be of little use as the device will be in a sound bag.

So I'm looking for a good microphone that I can attach to my jacket.

I would love to use my BSM Binaural microphones for this but I don't know exactly how to do this. Obviously I'd need an adaptor to take the small plug up to quarter of an inch. But would I need Phantom power turned on, on that channel?

One thing is for sure I cannot walk through the streets of Glasgow with a guide dog on my left, a sound bag hanging from my right and me holding a microphone out in front of me. This is why I like the BSm 9 Clip on microphones.

Any advice regarding how best to use my BSM binaural microphones out of doors or an alternative type of body microphone that anyone can recommend would be very helpful.

Very best wishes.

Andy.

----- Original Message ----- From: "Dane Trethowan" <grtdane@...>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Saturday, January 26, 2019 1:47 AM
Subject: Re: [all-audio] To Dane and list


I’m not laughing and I’m very lucky I guess in that I’m curious and I get some sighted assistance every now and then to give me a hand.
Firstly the Zoom F8N stands on 4 rubber feet which are placed on the bottom of the recorder so you know where the bottom is by the feel of the rubber feet.
The top is easily identified by 4 slotted screws that hold the recorder into the rack mount.
There is a handle on each side of the recorder so when the recorder is standing on its rubber feet these each handle will be protruding from either side of the recorder.
The display of the recorder therefor is on the front left with the control panel taking up the rest of the area on the front panel.
On the left hand side you have tracks 1 through 4 as XLR/TRS inputs along with the 2 SD Card slots and the multi function USB port.
On the right hand side you have tracks 5 through 8 XLR/TRS inputs along with the external power supply socket mini XLR out sockets, a sub output socket and the headphones socket.
On the back from left to right there is the Zoom Capsule connector which has a cover over it, 2 sockets which are for Time syncing with a video camera and so on and the 9 volts DC power socket for the supplied AC adapter.
At the bottom on the recorder at the back in the centre is the screw to you losen to remove the battery compartment door so you will have to turn the recorder upside down to insert batteries.


On 26 Jan 2019, at 11:34 am, Andy via Groups.Io <meikle.aiden@...> wrote:

Hi Dane and list.

Regarding my Zoom F8n, I managed to secure the assistance from the BBC Radio Scotland's, radio Operations Manager today by phone and I'm delighted that he is willing to set up my Zoom F8n for me.

This is fantastic because I don't know anyone up here in the wilderness of Scotland who could help me out.

So I'm meeting him a his work in 2 weeks time and although the setting up should be simple for him, I'm still very unsure of the device I've purchased.

I'm hoping to get my local bar maid to describe the recorder and it's buttons and also the Zoom bag that I also purchased and of course I've also got Youtube.

But I really got to ask Dane this silly question.

I've unboxed my Zoom and it looks as though it stands on it's left side vertically, however the rather large and clumsy Zoom F8n bag I purchased will only take the device laying on it's back.

So how would anyone see the display on the right edge if it's in a bag?

Dane, I'm sure will be having a good old laugh at me, as I've had the device for about 3 months now.

So please dane, be gentle with me, hahaha!

Very best wishes.

Andy.







Help needed for strange problem

Morey Worthington
 

Morning all..

What I am using is:

Windows 10 desktop computer with version 1809

Desktop  USB Samsong Go Microphone

Real Tech Desktop speakers (really do not like headphones)

Newest bill of Skype (8.238)

Real Tech Built in sound card, which has recently updated


Now my problem...

If I have Skype running and in a conversation, my desktop microphone is picking up all sounds coming from speakers, meaning all my keyboard sounds and sounds of whateever windows that are open. Meaning if I were typing this message to you and Skype were on, you would be hearing everything going on.

Hope this makes sence.

When in the last versions of windows, and probably Skype, and maybe even the Real Tech Drivers, I could have Skype on, and you could not hear anything but you and I speaking.

Any thoughts on how to turn this off?

In the Skype settings, The microphone setting, and those of Speakers are correct and working properly as I made a test call and all is well.

Sorry to be so long-winded, but had to get across my problem as best I could...I hope.

Any help appreciated

Thanks,

         Morey Worthington


Olympus Ls-14

Dane Trethowan <grtdane@...>
 

I’m very glad you mentioned the Olympus LS-14 actually.
I tried to get hold of one last year but had to settle for the LS-P4 - no problem there -.
One did come up on eBay just recently so I snapped it up.
In a few days I will be able to see what the LS-14 offers and of course I’ll be using the excellent review Neal Ewers did on the machine as a reference.
Pity about not being able to use rechargeable batteries with the LS-14 so I’ll use one of the Powerbanks I have instead.

On 10 Feb 2019, at 3:46 pm, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:

Ah well 48 KHZ 24 bits is the web standard anyways. I guess I'm just
coming from another perspective I heard on another of Scott's shows.
Where if you record in 96 let's say, when you resample you'll get a
better 48 24 recording. I've even used 44 thousand 100 16 bits CD audio
on mine just because the LS-14 can't play anything elase in mono. It has
to be CD quality for it to work in mono. Which I was confused by when I
got it. Because all the DMs I'd had before this even playeed 48 16 in
mono though they didn't record that. But oh well. I can't wait to hear
some F8N samples.

On 2/9/2019 9:51 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
I chose 96K 24-bit because not all functions of the Zoom F8N support higher bit rates, Auto Mix for example but nevertheless 96K is a damn good rate to be using with 24 bit.
I can understand where the engineer is coming from in a lot of ways setting the sampling rate at 48KHZ.
Whilst I prefer higher myself a lot of computers would probably have trouble handling any more than 48K depending on the software and Sound Card being used so that would be one factor to take into consideration.
With the Mac which I use most of the time this isn’t a problem.
The other point being here is that you’re making live recordings and you probably won’t be wanting to master them.
So back to the recorder itself.
I’ve been going through the menu options as I’ve been telling the list over the last month or so.
The first 2 options in the memory are “Finder” and “Medadata For Next Take”.
The Finder allows you to search for content within folders on the SD card or cards if you have more than one installed.
I’ve not examined this option but will do in the future when I work out how to connect a Keyboard to the F8N though even then without speech there seems little point.
On the other hand Enter Metadata for Next Take may be slightly useable with a keyboard. No, I won’t get any feedback however I should be able to remember the order in which the metadata is presented thus I can move through the fields etc.
The manual for the F8N gives specific keyboard commands to do just that.
The next 2 options in the menu system are Input and Output respectively and I’ll be working on those next week.


On 10 Feb 2019, at 7:48 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:

Ah yes I forgot that. Yes the higher the quality, the more memory you'll
need. Especially if you're also planning to go multi channal.
On 2/9/2019 3:28 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:

I can’t argue with the statements below.
I actually have my F8N and other recorders set to 96K 24-bit but in the end its up to the individual how they want things done.
One has to remember too that with higher bit rates then the bigger SD memory card you’ll require.
So what given the Zoom F8N can take 2 512GB memory cards? Well the so what comes to quite a bit of money to lay out if you wish to proceed down that path.


On 10 Feb 2019, at 6:31 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:

h that's 1 of the things I've been putting to the test with my H6. That whole the human ear can't hear super HD 96 KHZ or 192 KHZ 24 bits audio thing. Now if you think of it as a frequency responce thing that should be true. Hell not only can't you hear it, most condencers can't. But it's not necessarily a frequency thing. Another ingenier on Scott Wilkinson's Home Theater Geeks show explained it this way. Andy you were right. It's a resolution thig. It's like being able to take 192 pictures per second. He compaired it to the rappid fire camera shutter clicking you hear at presidentual things or what not. The 24 bits gives you more open dinamic range. Things don't over load and destort as easy I suppose and you can get louder and quieter in 24 bits. Again someone help out here if you wish I'm no real audio expert like Neal or this man that helped you out Andy. But I'm just telling ya what I have heard other experts say. I say again if I had an F8N best believe it bro 192 KHZ 24 bits is the first thing that gets set on it. Oh and on your clip on mics. If they use the little head phone like plug they won't use phantum. They use what's called plug in power. So you'll need the Zoom XYH6 peace or even the XY H5 peace. Then connect them to that.

On 2/9/2019 12:24 PM, Andy via Groups.Io wrote:
Hi Dane and list.

Further to my last message a few weeks ago when I advised that I had secured the assistance of my local bar maid to describe the layout and functions of my Zoom F8N, and that I had also secured assistance in setting my device up by the Radio Operations Manager at BBC Radio Scotlands flagship at Pacific Quay.

Well guys all went very well indeed.

I recorded the bar maid on my old Olympus DS50, so I can return to that as often as I need. The BBC engineer's visit was slightly later than planned and I simply forgot all about making a recording! Shame that.

Anyway Dane. You were right, the functionality is laid out very simply and very tactilly and like you said, it's going to be a piece of cake.

Although I was wanting him to set up 24 bit WAV at 192, he recomended against this and droped to the standard of 40 or 48. He stated that the human ear really could not tell the difference. I just wanted it because it was there.

After he asked me of the kind of recording I did, he recommented that tracks 1 through 4 should be on microphone and tracks 5 through 8 Line in.

Anyway I couldn't argue with a sound engineer of our capital radio station, haha.

Anyway it's all done now and I intend to use my old X Y and Side angle microphones to plug directly into the device for desk-top or table-top recordings.

But it's a Field Recorder so I want to get out and about in the streets and record things, so the clip-on microphones will be of little use as the device will be in a sound bag.

So I'm looking for a good microphone that I can attach to my jacket.

I would love to use my BSM Binaural microphones for this but I don't know exactly how to do this. Obviously I'd need an adaptor to take the small plug up to quarter of an inch. But would I need Phantom power turned on, on that channel?

One thing is for sure I cannot walk through the streets of Glasgow with a guide dog on my left, a sound bag hanging from my right and me holding a microphone out in front of me. This is why I like the BSm 9 Clip on microphones.

Any advice regarding how best to use my BSM binaural microphones out of doors or an alternative type of body microphone that anyone can recommend would be very helpful.

Very best wishes.

Andy.

----- Original Message ----- From: "Dane Trethowan" <grtdane@...>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Saturday, January 26, 2019 1:47 AM
Subject: Re: [all-audio] To Dane and list


I’m not laughing and I’m very lucky I guess in that I’m curious and I get some sighted assistance every now and then to give me a hand.
Firstly the Zoom F8N stands on 4 rubber feet which are placed on the bottom of the recorder so you know where the bottom is by the feel of the rubber feet.
The top is easily identified by 4 slotted screws that hold the recorder into the rack mount.
There is a handle on each side of the recorder so when the recorder is standing on its rubber feet these each handle will be protruding from either side of the recorder.
The display of the recorder therefor is on the front left with the control panel taking up the rest of the area on the front panel.
On the left hand side you have tracks 1 through 4 as XLR/TRS inputs along with the 2 SD Card slots and the multi function USB port.
On the right hand side you have tracks 5 through 8 XLR/TRS inputs along with the external power supply socket mini XLR out sockets, a sub output socket and the headphones socket.
On the back from left to right there is the Zoom Capsule connector which has a cover over it, 2 sockets which are for Time syncing with a video camera and so on and the 9 volts DC power socket for the supplied AC adapter.
At the bottom on the recorder at the back in the centre is the screw to you losen to remove the battery compartment door so you will have to turn the recorder upside down to insert batteries.


On 26 Jan 2019, at 11:34 am, Andy via Groups.Io <meikle.aiden@...> wrote:

Hi Dane and list.

Regarding my Zoom F8n, I managed to secure the assistance from the BBC Radio Scotland's, radio Operations Manager today by phone and I'm delighted that he is willing to set up my Zoom F8n for me.

This is fantastic because I don't know anyone up here in the wilderness of Scotland who could help me out.

So I'm meeting him a his work in 2 weeks time and although the setting up should be simple for him, I'm still very unsure of the device I've purchased.

I'm hoping to get my local bar maid to describe the recorder and it's buttons and also the Zoom bag that I also purchased and of course I've also got Youtube.

But I really got to ask Dane this silly question.

I've unboxed my Zoom and it looks as though it stands on it's left side vertically, however the rather large and clumsy Zoom F8n bag I purchased will only take the device laying on it's back.

So how would anyone see the display on the right edge if it's in a bag?

Dane, I'm sure will be having a good old laugh at me, as I've had the device for about 3 months now.

So please dane, be gentle with me, hahaha!

Very best wishes.

Andy.










Re: To Dane and list

Hamit Campos
 

Ah well 48 KHZ 24 bits is the web standard anyways. I guess I'm just
coming from another perspective I heard on another of Scott's shows.
Where if you record in 96 let's say, when you resample you'll get a
better 48 24 recording. I've even used 44 thousand 100 16 bits CD audio
on mine just because the LS-14 can't play anything elase in mono. It has
to be CD quality for it to work in mono. Which I was confused by when I
got it. Because all the DMs I'd had before this even playeed 48 16 in
mono though they didn't record that. But oh well. I can't wait to hear
some F8N samples.

On 2/9/2019 9:51 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
I chose 96K 24-bit because not all functions of the Zoom F8N support higher bit rates, Auto Mix for example but nevertheless 96K is a damn good rate to be using with 24 bit.
I can understand where the engineer is coming from in a lot of ways setting the sampling rate at 48KHZ.
Whilst I prefer higher myself a lot of computers would probably have trouble handling any more than 48K depending on the software and Sound Card being used so that would be one factor to take into consideration.
With the Mac which I use most of the time this isn’t a problem.
The other point being here is that you’re making live recordings and you probably won’t be wanting to master them.
So back to the recorder itself.
I’ve been going through the menu options as I’ve been telling the list over the last month or so.
The first 2 options in the memory are “Finder” and “Medadata For Next Take”.
The Finder allows you to search for content within folders on the SD card or cards if you have more than one installed.
I’ve not examined this option but will do in the future when I work out how to connect a Keyboard to the F8N though even then without speech there seems little point.
On the other hand Enter Metadata for Next Take may be slightly useable with a keyboard. No, I won’t get any feedback however I should be able to remember the order in which the metadata is presented thus I can move through the fields etc.
The manual for the F8N gives specific keyboard commands to do just that.
The next 2 options in the menu system are Input and Output respectively and I’ll be working on those next week.


On 10 Feb 2019, at 7:48 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:

Ah yes I forgot that. Yes the higher the quality, the more memory you'll
need. Especially if you're also planning to go multi channal.
On 2/9/2019 3:28 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:

I can’t argue with the statements below.
I actually have my F8N and other recorders set to 96K 24-bit but in the end its up to the individual how they want things done.
One has to remember too that with higher bit rates then the bigger SD memory card you’ll require.
So what given the Zoom F8N can take 2 512GB memory cards? Well the so what comes to quite a bit of money to lay out if you wish to proceed down that path.


On 10 Feb 2019, at 6:31 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:

h that's 1 of the things I've been putting to the test with my H6. That whole the human ear can't hear super HD 96 KHZ or 192 KHZ 24 bits audio thing. Now if you think of it as a frequency responce thing that should be true. Hell not only can't you hear it, most condencers can't. But it's not necessarily a frequency thing. Another ingenier on Scott Wilkinson's Home Theater Geeks show explained it this way. Andy you were right. It's a resolution thig. It's like being able to take 192 pictures per second. He compaired it to the rappid fire camera shutter clicking you hear at presidentual things or what not. The 24 bits gives you more open dinamic range. Things don't over load and destort as easy I suppose and you can get louder and quieter in 24 bits. Again someone help out here if you wish I'm no real audio expert like Neal or this man that helped you out Andy. But I'm just telling ya what I have heard other experts say. I say again if I had an F8N best believe it bro 192 KHZ 24 bits is the first thing that gets set on it. Oh and on your clip on mics. If they use the little head phone like plug they won't use phantum. They use what's called plug in power. So you'll need the Zoom XYH6 peace or even the XY H5 peace. Then connect them to that.

On 2/9/2019 12:24 PM, Andy via Groups.Io wrote:
Hi Dane and list.

Further to my last message a few weeks ago when I advised that I had secured the assistance of my local bar maid to describe the layout and functions of my Zoom F8N, and that I had also secured assistance in setting my device up by the Radio Operations Manager at BBC Radio Scotlands flagship at Pacific Quay.

Well guys all went very well indeed.

I recorded the bar maid on my old Olympus DS50, so I can return to that as often as I need. The BBC engineer's visit was slightly later than planned and I simply forgot all about making a recording! Shame that.

Anyway Dane. You were right, the functionality is laid out very simply and very tactilly and like you said, it's going to be a piece of cake.

Although I was wanting him to set up 24 bit WAV at 192, he recomended against this and droped to the standard of 40 or 48. He stated that the human ear really could not tell the difference. I just wanted it because it was there.

After he asked me of the kind of recording I did, he recommented that tracks 1 through 4 should be on microphone and tracks 5 through 8 Line in.

Anyway I couldn't argue with a sound engineer of our capital radio station, haha.

Anyway it's all done now and I intend to use my old X Y and Side angle microphones to plug directly into the device for desk-top or table-top recordings.

But it's a Field Recorder so I want to get out and about in the streets and record things, so the clip-on microphones will be of little use as the device will be in a sound bag.

So I'm looking for a good microphone that I can attach to my jacket.

I would love to use my BSM Binaural microphones for this but I don't know exactly how to do this. Obviously I'd need an adaptor to take the small plug up to quarter of an inch. But would I need Phantom power turned on, on that channel?

One thing is for sure I cannot walk through the streets of Glasgow with a guide dog on my left, a sound bag hanging from my right and me holding a microphone out in front of me. This is why I like the BSm 9 Clip on microphones.

Any advice regarding how best to use my BSM binaural microphones out of doors or an alternative type of body microphone that anyone can recommend would be very helpful.

Very best wishes.

Andy.

----- Original Message ----- From: "Dane Trethowan" <grtdane@...>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Saturday, January 26, 2019 1:47 AM
Subject: Re: [all-audio] To Dane and list


I’m not laughing and I’m very lucky I guess in that I’m curious and I get some sighted assistance every now and then to give me a hand.
Firstly the Zoom F8N stands on 4 rubber feet which are placed on the bottom of the recorder so you know where the bottom is by the feel of the rubber feet.
The top is easily identified by 4 slotted screws that hold the recorder into the rack mount.
There is a handle on each side of the recorder so when the recorder is standing on its rubber feet these each handle will be protruding from either side of the recorder.
The display of the recorder therefor is on the front left with the control panel taking up the rest of the area on the front panel.
On the left hand side you have tracks 1 through 4 as XLR/TRS inputs along with the 2 SD Card slots and the multi function USB port.
On the right hand side you have tracks 5 through 8 XLR/TRS inputs along with the external power supply socket mini XLR out sockets, a sub output socket and the headphones socket.
On the back from left to right there is the Zoom Capsule connector which has a cover over it, 2 sockets which are for Time syncing with a video camera and so on and the 9 volts DC power socket for the supplied AC adapter.
At the bottom on the recorder at the back in the centre is the screw to you losen to remove the battery compartment door so you will have to turn the recorder upside down to insert batteries.


On 26 Jan 2019, at 11:34 am, Andy via Groups.Io <meikle.aiden@...> wrote:

Hi Dane and list.

Regarding my Zoom F8n, I managed to secure the assistance from the BBC Radio Scotland's, radio Operations Manager today by phone and I'm delighted that he is willing to set up my Zoom F8n for me.

This is fantastic because I don't know anyone up here in the wilderness of Scotland who could help me out.

So I'm meeting him a his work in 2 weeks time and although the setting up should be simple for him, I'm still very unsure of the device I've purchased.

I'm hoping to get my local bar maid to describe the recorder and it's buttons and also the Zoom bag that I also purchased and of course I've also got Youtube.

But I really got to ask Dane this silly question.

I've unboxed my Zoom and it looks as though it stands on it's left side vertically, however the rather large and clumsy Zoom F8n bag I purchased will only take the device laying on it's back.

So how would anyone see the display on the right edge if it's in a bag?

Dane, I'm sure will be having a good old laugh at me, as I've had the device for about 3 months now.

So please dane, be gentle with me, hahaha!

Very best wishes.

Andy.







Re: To Dane and list

Dane Trethowan <grtdane@...>
 

I chose 96K 24-bit because not all functions of the Zoom F8N support higher bit rates, Auto Mix for example but nevertheless 96K is a damn good rate to be using with 24 bit.
I can understand where the engineer is coming from in a lot of ways setting the sampling rate at 48KHZ.
Whilst I prefer higher myself a lot of computers would probably have trouble handling any more than 48K depending on the software and Sound Card being used so that would be one factor to take into consideration.
With the Mac which I use most of the time this isn’t a problem.
The other point being here is that you’re making live recordings and you probably won’t be wanting to master them.
So back to the recorder itself.
I’ve been going through the menu options as I’ve been telling the list over the last month or so.
The first 2 options in the memory are “Finder” and “Medadata For Next Take”.
The Finder allows you to search for content within folders on the SD card or cards if you have more than one installed.
I’ve not examined this option but will do in the future when I work out how to connect a Keyboard to the F8N though even then without speech there seems little point.
On the other hand Enter Metadata for Next Take may be slightly useable with a keyboard. No, I won’t get any feedback however I should be able to remember the order in which the metadata is presented thus I can move through the fields etc.
The manual for the F8N gives specific keyboard commands to do just that.
The next 2 options in the menu system are Input and Output respectively and I’ll be working on those next week.

On 10 Feb 2019, at 7:48 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:

Ah yes I forgot that. Yes the higher the quality, the more memory you'll
need. Especially if you're also planning to go multi channal.
On 2/9/2019 3:28 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:

I can’t argue with the statements below.
I actually have my F8N and other recorders set to 96K 24-bit but in the end its up to the individual how they want things done.
One has to remember too that with higher bit rates then the bigger SD memory card you’ll require.
So what given the Zoom F8N can take 2 512GB memory cards? Well the so what comes to quite a bit of money to lay out if you wish to proceed down that path.


On 10 Feb 2019, at 6:31 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@...> wrote:

h that's 1 of the things I've been putting to the test with my H6. That whole the human ear can't hear super HD 96 KHZ or 192 KHZ 24 bits audio thing. Now if you think of it as a frequency responce thing that should be true. Hell not only can't you hear it, most condencers can't. But it's not necessarily a frequency thing. Another ingenier on Scott Wilkinson's Home Theater Geeks show explained it this way. Andy you were right. It's a resolution thig. It's like being able to take 192 pictures per second. He compaired it to the rappid fire camera shutter clicking you hear at presidentual things or what not. The 24 bits gives you more open dinamic range. Things don't over load and destort as easy I suppose and you can get louder and quieter in 24 bits. Again someone help out here if you wish I'm no real audio expert like Neal or this man that helped you out Andy. But I'm just telling ya what I have heard other experts say. I say again if I had an F8N best believe it bro 192 KHZ 24 bits is the first thing that gets set on it. Oh and on your clip on mics. If they use the little head phone like plug they won't use phantum. They use what's called plug in power. So you'll need the Zoom XYH6 peace or even the XY H5 peace. Then connect them to that.

On 2/9/2019 12:24 PM, Andy via Groups.Io wrote:
Hi Dane and list.

Further to my last message a few weeks ago when I advised that I had secured the assistance of my local bar maid to describe the layout and functions of my Zoom F8N, and that I had also secured assistance in setting my device up by the Radio Operations Manager at BBC Radio Scotlands flagship at Pacific Quay.

Well guys all went very well indeed.

I recorded the bar maid on my old Olympus DS50, so I can return to that as often as I need. The BBC engineer's visit was slightly later than planned and I simply forgot all about making a recording! Shame that.

Anyway Dane. You were right, the functionality is laid out very simply and very tactilly and like you said, it's going to be a piece of cake.

Although I was wanting him to set up 24 bit WAV at 192, he recomended against this and droped to the standard of 40 or 48. He stated that the human ear really could not tell the difference. I just wanted it because it was there.

After he asked me of the kind of recording I did, he recommented that tracks 1 through 4 should be on microphone and tracks 5 through 8 Line in.

Anyway I couldn't argue with a sound engineer of our capital radio station, haha.

Anyway it's all done now and I intend to use my old X Y and Side angle microphones to plug directly into the device for desk-top or table-top recordings.

But it's a Field Recorder so I want to get out and about in the streets and record things, so the clip-on microphones will be of little use as the device will be in a sound bag.

So I'm looking for a good microphone that I can attach to my jacket.

I would love to use my BSM Binaural microphones for this but I don't know exactly how to do this. Obviously I'd need an adaptor to take the small plug up to quarter of an inch. But would I need Phantom power turned on, on that channel?

One thing is for sure I cannot walk through the streets of Glasgow with a guide dog on my left, a sound bag hanging from my right and me holding a microphone out in front of me. This is why I like the BSm 9 Clip on microphones.

Any advice regarding how best to use my BSM binaural microphones out of doors or an alternative type of body microphone that anyone can recommend would be very helpful.

Very best wishes.

Andy.

----- Original Message ----- From: "Dane Trethowan" <grtdane@...>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Saturday, January 26, 2019 1:47 AM
Subject: Re: [all-audio] To Dane and list


I’m not laughing and I’m very lucky I guess in that I’m curious and I get some sighted assistance every now and then to give me a hand.
Firstly the Zoom F8N stands on 4 rubber feet which are placed on the bottom of the recorder so you know where the bottom is by the feel of the rubber feet.
The top is easily identified by 4 slotted screws that hold the recorder into the rack mount.
There is a handle on each side of the recorder so when the recorder is standing on its rubber feet these each handle will be protruding from either side of the recorder.
The display of the recorder therefor is on the front left with the control panel taking up the rest of the area on the front panel.
On the left hand side you have tracks 1 through 4 as XLR/TRS inputs along with the 2 SD Card slots and the multi function USB port.
On the right hand side you have tracks 5 through 8 XLR/TRS inputs along with the external power supply socket mini XLR out sockets, a sub output socket and the headphones socket.
On the back from left to right there is the Zoom Capsule connector which has a cover over it, 2 sockets which are for Time syncing with a video camera and so on and the 9 volts DC power socket for the supplied AC adapter.
At the bottom on the recorder at the back in the centre is the screw to you losen to remove the battery compartment door so you will have to turn the recorder upside down to insert batteries.


On 26 Jan 2019, at 11:34 am, Andy via Groups.Io <meikle.aiden@...> wrote:

Hi Dane and list.

Regarding my Zoom F8n, I managed to secure the assistance from the BBC Radio Scotland's, radio Operations Manager today by phone and I'm delighted that he is willing to set up my Zoom F8n for me.

This is fantastic because I don't know anyone up here in the wilderness of Scotland who could help me out.

So I'm meeting him a his work in 2 weeks time and although the setting up should be simple for him, I'm still very unsure of the device I've purchased.

I'm hoping to get my local bar maid to describe the recorder and it's buttons and also the Zoom bag that I also purchased and of course I've also got Youtube.

But I really got to ask Dane this silly question.

I've unboxed my Zoom and it looks as though it stands on it's left side vertically, however the rather large and clumsy Zoom F8n bag I purchased will only take the device laying on it's back.

So how would anyone see the display on the right edge if it's in a bag?

Dane, I'm sure will be having a good old laugh at me, as I've had the device for about 3 months now.

So please dane, be gentle with me, hahaha!

Very best wishes.

Andy.










Re: Tapin Radio Question: Scheduling

Dean Martineau <topdot@...>
 

Tab through the scheduler. You will come to a list of scheduled events. It
can take a little doing to identify these events, since the name you gave
may not be the name that appears in the schedule. But you can focus on an
event, then shift+tab to read the various bits of information about the
event. Once you identify the event you want to update, alter those fields
as needed, then click Update Event.

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Tom Kaufman
Sent: Saturday, February 9, 2019 1:09 PM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: [all-audio] Tapin Radio Question: Scheduling

Hello List: Have a question concerning the paid version of Tapin Radio
(which I do have) this version enables one to schedule an event." But I've
been wondering (and have been told that it should be able to be done) so if
you have scheduled an event; then discover that you have made a mistake and
need to change something? With the version I have (can't remember exactly
which version number it is) will come back with that info in a bit;
meanwhile, it would seem that once I've scheduled the task and "okayed
it".there is no way to go back and fix anything! Am I missing something
here? A friend of mine tried to show me how to do this! But her version
has options that my version of Tapin Radio does not seem to have! So if
anyone on here knows anything about how one goes about accomplishing this,
I'd love to hear from you! Thanks in advance!

Tom Kaufman (U.S.A.)

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