Date   

Adobe Audition For Mac

Dane Trethowan <grtdane@...>
 

Hi!
I wasn’t aware that Adobe Audition Audio Editing software was available for the Mac until I read that the software had just been updated thanks to the Mac-Update Twitter feed.
Has anyone tried Adobe Audition for Mac?


archived mlb games

dennis
 

hi listers. is anyone having trouble playing an archived game on the new mlb tv site. i can play the current games but the archived games won't play. any ideas?

( https://www.avast.com/sig-email?utm_medium=email&utm_source=link&utm_campaign=sig-email&utm_content=emailclient&utm_term=icon ) Virus-free. www.avast.com ( https://www.avast.com/sig-email?utm_medium=email&utm_source=link&utm_campaign=sig-email&utm_content=emailclient&utm_term=link )

( #DAB4FAD8-2DD7-40BB-A1B8-4E2AA1F9FDF2 )


Re: removing pops and clicks

Joe Paton
 

also, groove mechanic, if it hasn't been mentioned already.


Joe Paton
telephone: 01702 543624
Mobile: 0 7 9 6 7 3 8 2 9 6 4
web site: http://www.apart.org


Re: removing pops and clicks

Rich De Steno
 

Check out this less expensive alternative: DePopper

http://depopper.com/

On 3/28/2018 7:38 PM, Curtis Delzer wrote:
sound forge has a good one!
-----
Curtis Delzer, HS.
WB6HEF
San Bernardino, CA

On Tue, 27 Mar 2018 13:51:31 -0400
"Christopher Wright" <chris@wright-media.com> wrote:

Hi,
Can anyone recommend a tool for removing pops and clicks from a recording?

Thanks.



--
Rich De Steno


Re: Notes on the Yamaha CDR-HD1500 Hard Drive Recorder

Dane Trethowan <grtdane@...>
 

All I know is that the menus have a starting point which they seem to default to so thus far following the manual has told me pretty much everything I've found in the menu system.

Also the machine has dedicated buttons that take you to dedicated functions depending on what you're doing.

For example, when playing a track if you press the "Mode" button you're taken into the "Play Mode" screen where you can select between Randome Repeat and the aforementioned "Tiome Search" function which is the first option presented so after pressing "Mode" you just press in on the jog-dial or "Enter" on the remote to get into the "Time Search" screen.

On 29/03/2018 12:44 PM, Peter Scanlon wrote:
Is this unit accessable in a way such as menues that do not cycle around or beeps or synthetic voice.
P.


-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Dane Trethowan
Sent: Thursday, March 29, 2018 11:53 AM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Notes on the Yamaha CDR-HD1500 Hard Drive Recorder

Another progress report on the unit.
I’ve managed to work out how the “Time Search” works, you can search (Jump Backwards or forwards in time - by set increments through a track or disc.
To put this in perspective then.
Suppose you recorded a 3 hour radio broadcast and new that each commercial break was around 2 minutes long.
When you heard the start of the commercial break you could use the time search to skip forward 2 minutes to bypass the break.
Suppose you missed the start of a portion of the audio you wanted to hear by say 10 seconds, you could use the time search function to go back in time 10 seconds.
So far I’ve discovered that “Time Search’ will let you jump backwards and forwards in minutes and seconds.
You can either jump by minute or second using the jog-dial or keys on the remote or enter a numeric value on the numeric keypad of the remote.


On 27 Mar 2018, at 1:51 pm, Casey <cwollner@wi.rr.com> wrote:

Hi when you get sometime and get more in to this hard drive recorder?
Are you thinking of maybe of doing A podcast describing it and show us some of what it can do?




-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Dane Trethowan
Sent: Monday, March 26, 2018 8:34 AM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: [all-audio] Notes on the Yamaha CDR-HD1500 Hard Drive Recorder

Two words spring to mind when using this Hard Drive recorder and they
are flexibility and convenience.
Yamaha have added a CD Drive to this recorder you can copy to and from.
You’ll also find a set of digital and analogue inputs/outputs so yes the
recorder can record digital/analogue from other sources such as a
digital tuner or Cassette player.
The machine can be used as a DAC, connect a digital source to the
digital input and hear the resulting output through the analogue
connection jacks which is often better than the analogue you would hear
on the source itself.
Up until now I’ve used my computer systems to rip CD’S but given how
convenient the hard drive recorder is I don’t think I’ll be bothering
with the computer too much in the future for CD ripping for my personal
CD collection.
Copying a CD to the Hard Drive is as easy as inserting the CD, pressing
the “Copy” button and then pressing the “Play” button to start the CD
copy procedure, copying of a CD to the Hard Drive takes around 10 minutes.
The copy method I described above is the basic copy method and there are
others which are more advanced, you can select the track or tracks you
want copied from your CD for example so I’ll get to trying those methods
out in time.
Each CD copied using the recorder is put into a separate “Group” thus
one group per CD.
You can switch easily between “Group” and “Track” selection by pressing
the jog-dial which toggles between these two modes whilst in playback.
Added to this are the skip forward and back buttons thus you can switch
to “Group” mode and use the buttons to move between tracks in a group.
Editing functions are available to allow the user to put in names for
groups and tracks but I have no need for this as its easy enough for me
to identify the CD’S I’ve copied over by the tracks presented in each group.
You can mark favourite tracks and play them from you “Bookmark List”,
unfortunately the recorder only handles one Bookmark listing.
The recorder can use CDR or CDF-W discs for recording, pity the recorder
won’t handle CD-RAM discs as the Panasonic equipment does.
The recorder has a Headphone amp however the amp has problems as it
compresses the output sound at louder volumes.
Front panel controls are well laid out but I prefer to use the remote
control as the remote contains direct buttons to control more of the
recorders functions directly along with a numeric keypad with letters.
So that’s everything I’ve discovered about the recorder so far, I’ll
write to the list as I progress with the recorder.









--

**********
"A dog is a good thing to have around a house and so is a fence"
**********


Re: Notes on the Yamaha CDR-HD1500 Hard Drive Recorder

Hamit Campos
 

Oh that's cool dude.

On 3/28/2018 8:52 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
Another progress report on the unit.
I’ve managed to work out how the “Time Search” works, you can search (Jump Backwards or forwards in time - by set increments through a track or disc.
To put this in perspective then.
Suppose you recorded a 3 hour radio broadcast and new that each commercial break was around 2 minutes long.
When you heard the start of the commercial break you could use the time search to skip forward 2 minutes to bypass the break.
Suppose you missed the start of a portion of the audio you wanted to hear by say 10 seconds, you could use the time search function to go back in time 10 seconds.
So far I’ve discovered that “Time Search’ will let you jump backwards and forwards in minutes and seconds.
You can either jump by minute or second using the jog-dial or keys on the remote or enter a numeric value on the numeric keypad of the remote.


On 27 Mar 2018, at 1:51 pm, Casey <cwollner@wi.rr.com> wrote:

Hi when you get sometime and get more in to this hard drive recorder?
Are you thinking of maybe of doing A podcast describing it and show us some of what it can do?




-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Dane Trethowan
Sent: Monday, March 26, 2018 8:34 AM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: [all-audio] Notes on the Yamaha CDR-HD1500 Hard Drive Recorder

Two words spring to mind when using this Hard Drive recorder and they
are flexibility and convenience.
Yamaha have added a CD Drive to this recorder you can copy to and from.
You’ll also find a set of digital and analogue inputs/outputs so yes the
recorder can record digital/analogue from other sources such as a
digital tuner or Cassette player.
The machine can be used as a DAC, connect a digital source to the
digital input and hear the resulting output through the analogue
connection jacks which is often better than the analogue you would hear
on the source itself.
Up until now I’ve used my computer systems to rip CD’S but given how
convenient the hard drive recorder is I don’t think I’ll be bothering
with the computer too much in the future for CD ripping for my personal
CD collection.
Copying a CD to the Hard Drive is as easy as inserting the CD, pressing
the “Copy” button and then pressing the “Play” button to start the CD
copy procedure, copying of a CD to the Hard Drive takes around 10 minutes.
The copy method I described above is the basic copy method and there are
others which are more advanced, you can select the track or tracks you
want copied from your CD for example so I’ll get to trying those methods
out in time.
Each CD copied using the recorder is put into a separate “Group” thus
one group per CD.
You can switch easily between “Group” and “Track” selection by pressing
the jog-dial which toggles between these two modes whilst in playback.
Added to this are the skip forward and back buttons thus you can switch
to “Group” mode and use the buttons to move between tracks in a group.
Editing functions are available to allow the user to put in names for
groups and tracks but I have no need for this as its easy enough for me
to identify the CD’S I’ve copied over by the tracks presented in each group.
You can mark favourite tracks and play them from you “Bookmark List”,
unfortunately the recorder only handles one Bookmark listing.
The recorder can use CDR or CDF-W discs for recording, pity the recorder
won’t handle CD-RAM discs as the Panasonic equipment does.
The recorder has a Headphone amp however the amp has problems as it
compresses the output sound at louder volumes.
Front panel controls are well laid out but I prefer to use the remote
control as the remote contains direct buttons to control more of the
recorders functions directly along with a numeric keypad with letters.
So that’s everything I’ve discovered about the recorder so far, I’ll
write to the list as I progress with the recorder.







Re: Notes on the Yamaha CDR-HD1500 Hard Drive Recorder

Peter Scanlon
 

Is this unit accessable in a way such as menues that do not cycle around or beeps or synthetic voice.
P.

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Dane Trethowan
Sent: Thursday, March 29, 2018 11:53 AM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Notes on the Yamaha CDR-HD1500 Hard Drive Recorder

Another progress report on the unit.
I’ve managed to work out how the “Time Search” works, you can search (Jump Backwards or forwards in time - by set increments through a track or disc.
To put this in perspective then.
Suppose you recorded a 3 hour radio broadcast and new that each commercial break was around 2 minutes long.
When you heard the start of the commercial break you could use the time search to skip forward 2 minutes to bypass the break.
Suppose you missed the start of a portion of the audio you wanted to hear by say 10 seconds, you could use the time search function to go back in time 10 seconds.
So far I’ve discovered that “Time Search’ will let you jump backwards and forwards in minutes and seconds.
You can either jump by minute or second using the jog-dial or keys on the remote or enter a numeric value on the numeric keypad of the remote.


On 27 Mar 2018, at 1:51 pm, Casey <cwollner@wi.rr.com> wrote:

Hi when you get sometime and get more in to this hard drive recorder?
Are you thinking of maybe of doing A podcast describing it and show us some of what it can do?




-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Dane Trethowan
Sent: Monday, March 26, 2018 8:34 AM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: [all-audio] Notes on the Yamaha CDR-HD1500 Hard Drive Recorder

Two words spring to mind when using this Hard Drive recorder and they
are flexibility and convenience.
Yamaha have added a CD Drive to this recorder you can copy to and from.
You’ll also find a set of digital and analogue inputs/outputs so yes the
recorder can record digital/analogue from other sources such as a
digital tuner or Cassette player.
The machine can be used as a DAC, connect a digital source to the
digital input and hear the resulting output through the analogue
connection jacks which is often better than the analogue you would hear
on the source itself.
Up until now I’ve used my computer systems to rip CD’S but given how
convenient the hard drive recorder is I don’t think I’ll be bothering
with the computer too much in the future for CD ripping for my personal
CD collection.
Copying a CD to the Hard Drive is as easy as inserting the CD, pressing
the “Copy” button and then pressing the “Play” button to start the CD
copy procedure, copying of a CD to the Hard Drive takes around 10 minutes.
The copy method I described above is the basic copy method and there are
others which are more advanced, you can select the track or tracks you
want copied from your CD for example so I’ll get to trying those methods
out in time.
Each CD copied using the recorder is put into a separate “Group” thus
one group per CD.
You can switch easily between “Group” and “Track” selection by pressing
the jog-dial which toggles between these two modes whilst in playback.
Added to this are the skip forward and back buttons thus you can switch
to “Group” mode and use the buttons to move between tracks in a group.
Editing functions are available to allow the user to put in names for
groups and tracks but I have no need for this as its easy enough for me
to identify the CD’S I’ve copied over by the tracks presented in each group.
You can mark favourite tracks and play them from you “Bookmark List”,
unfortunately the recorder only handles one Bookmark listing.
The recorder can use CDR or CDF-W discs for recording, pity the recorder
won’t handle CD-RAM discs as the Panasonic equipment does.
The recorder has a Headphone amp however the amp has problems as it
compresses the output sound at louder volumes.
Front panel controls are well laid out but I prefer to use the remote
control as the remote contains direct buttons to control more of the
recorders functions directly along with a numeric keypad with letters.
So that’s everything I’ve discovered about the recorder so far, I’ll
write to the list as I progress with the recorder.







Re: Notes on the Yamaha CDR-HD1500 Hard Drive Recorder

Dane Trethowan <grtdane@...>
 

Another progress report on the unit.
I’ve managed to work out how the “Time Search” works, you can search (Jump Backwards or forwards in time - by set increments through a track or disc.
To put this in perspective then.
Suppose you recorded a 3 hour radio broadcast and new that each commercial break was around 2 minutes long.
When you heard the start of the commercial break you could use the time search to skip forward 2 minutes to bypass the break.
Suppose you missed the start of a portion of the audio you wanted to hear by say 10 seconds, you could use the time search function to go back in time 10 seconds.
So far I’ve discovered that “Time Search’ will let you jump backwards and forwards in minutes and seconds.
You can either jump by minute or second using the jog-dial or keys on the remote or enter a numeric value on the numeric keypad of the remote.

On 27 Mar 2018, at 1:51 pm, Casey <cwollner@wi.rr.com> wrote:

Hi when you get sometime and get more in to this hard drive recorder?
Are you thinking of maybe of doing A podcast describing it and show us some of what it can do?




-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Dane Trethowan
Sent: Monday, March 26, 2018 8:34 AM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: [all-audio] Notes on the Yamaha CDR-HD1500 Hard Drive Recorder

Two words spring to mind when using this Hard Drive recorder and they
are flexibility and convenience.
Yamaha have added a CD Drive to this recorder you can copy to and from.
You’ll also find a set of digital and analogue inputs/outputs so yes the
recorder can record digital/analogue from other sources such as a
digital tuner or Cassette player.
The machine can be used as a DAC, connect a digital source to the
digital input and hear the resulting output through the analogue
connection jacks which is often better than the analogue you would hear
on the source itself.
Up until now I’ve used my computer systems to rip CD’S but given how
convenient the hard drive recorder is I don’t think I’ll be bothering
with the computer too much in the future for CD ripping for my personal
CD collection.
Copying a CD to the Hard Drive is as easy as inserting the CD, pressing
the “Copy” button and then pressing the “Play” button to start the CD
copy procedure, copying of a CD to the Hard Drive takes around 10 minutes.
The copy method I described above is the basic copy method and there are
others which are more advanced, you can select the track or tracks you
want copied from your CD for example so I’ll get to trying those methods
out in time.
Each CD copied using the recorder is put into a separate “Group” thus
one group per CD.
You can switch easily between “Group” and “Track” selection by pressing
the jog-dial which toggles between these two modes whilst in playback.
Added to this are the skip forward and back buttons thus you can switch
to “Group” mode and use the buttons to move between tracks in a group.
Editing functions are available to allow the user to put in names for
groups and tracks but I have no need for this as its easy enough for me
to identify the CD’S I’ve copied over by the tracks presented in each group.
You can mark favourite tracks and play them from you “Bookmark List”,
unfortunately the recorder only handles one Bookmark listing.
The recorder can use CDR or CDF-W discs for recording, pity the recorder
won’t handle CD-RAM discs as the Panasonic equipment does.
The recorder has a Headphone amp however the amp has problems as it
compresses the output sound at louder volumes.
Front panel controls are well laid out but I prefer to use the remote
control as the remote contains direct buttons to control more of the
recorders functions directly along with a numeric keypad with letters.
So that’s everything I’ve discovered about the recorder so far, I’ll
write to the list as I progress with the recorder.







Re: removing pops and clicks

Curtis Delzer
 

sound forge has a good one!
-----
Curtis Delzer, HS.
WB6HEF
San Bernardino, CA

On Tue, 27 Mar 2018 13:51:31 -0400
"Christopher Wright" <chris@wright-media.com> wrote:

Hi,
Can anyone recommend a tool for removing pops and clicks from a recording?

Thanks.



Re: Good HiFi is still around

Dane Trethowan <grtdane@...>
 

On 29/03/2018 7:04 AM, John Gurd via Groups.Io wrote:
it really does sound like a fantastic product. I'm jealous. :)

John


-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Dane Trethowan
Sent: 28 March 2018 18:07
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Good HiFi is still around

to be honest I'm not entirely sure as I bought when the January Sales were on so take a look at http://www.rotel.com and look for the 14 series of products.



On 28/03/2018 10:47 AM, Singing Sparrow wrote:
and how much does this beast cost?


On 3/27/2018 1:19 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
Yes through USB you connect your PC, Mac etc.
Actually the amp has 3 USB ports, one for connecting to a PC
obviously, one to take an iPhone or a Usb stick for playback and
another that just supplies power so you have a charge port at your
convenience or something say to power a Google Chromecast etc.


On 28 Mar 2018, at 2:15 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@gmail.com> wrote:

Cool dude. So is it threw USB you can connect it to a PC? Cause you
said it can be used as an audio card.


On 3/26/2018 10:32 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
Hi!

Every year around January I attend the sales at my local HiFi
outlets to see if I can afford one or some of the wonderful devices
reviewed in the Stereophile and similar audio magazines in the past
12 months, this year it was the Rotel A14 and CD14 Integrated
Amplifier and CD Player I was keen to get hold of to match the T14
Tuner/stream I bought in January 2017.

There are many things to be said about the A14 and CD14 so if
anyone has any specific questions then please ask. I'll just cover
what I believe to be some main points about the Rotel 14 series.

Starting with the amp which offers 80 watts RMS per channel though
the testing says the amp delivers 105 watts.

The A14 has an excellent set of inputs which include tuner and CD
inputs, two Aux inputs, 4 digital inputs - 2 Coax and 2 Optical
which feed a 38400K/32 bit DAC -, a Bluetooth APTX input and
finally inputs for your iPhone or a USB input to allow connection
to your Mac or Windows PC thus the Amp can be used as a sound card
with a digital link to your computer for playback of audio.

The front panel is well laid out with a row of buttons on the front
for input selection rather than a jog-dial which can confuse when
trying to select the appropriate input.

Tha A14 can be connected using Intel's link system to form an
integrated system thus all the components can be controlled by an
IOS app for source selection, text display of the CD titles, text
display of DAB and FM RDS broadcasts, selection of tuner presets,
manipulation of connected Bluetooth devices etc.

The 14 Series App is very accessible on an iPhone where I use it here.

Volume, Balance, Bass and Treble can all be controlled by the App
along with speaker A-B sellection.

The A14 has a great headphone out facility, one of the best I've
heard in an intigrated amp.

If you wish to expand the system further then you can add
sub-woofers to the A14 or a Power Amp.

The CD14 CD player is a basic CD player however don't let the 6
buttons on the front panel deceive you, lacking buttons the cD
player is but sonic quality and build are both outstanding.

CD Text of tracks can be displayed using the Series 14 IOS App thus
if you see a track titled say "Baby Come Back", double-tapping the
track title will cause it to play.

All the usual transport controls ar available in the App.

The T14 is not only a tuner but a network streamer thus you can
listen to music from all the popular music sources such as Spotify
or stream music from anywhere on your network.

The T14 is also compatible with Chromecast, Apple AirPlay and DLNA
so let your imagination run free.

Rotel's T14 also has no trouble whatever streaming Internet radio.

So there you have it all in a nutshell, a truly excellent HiFi
system with plenty of flexibility and functional features.




--

**********
"A dog is a good thing to have around a house and so is a fence"
**********


Re: Good HiFi is still around

Dane Trethowan <grtdane@...>
 

I read about the 14 series all year having first purchased the T14 in January 2017 and I was thus determined to get the Amp and the CD player.

There was a detailed review written on the A and CD14 respectively which makes for good reading so I'll hunt that up and post the link.

On 29/03/2018 7:04 AM, John Gurd via Groups.Io wrote:
it really does sound like a fantastic product. I'm jealous. :)

John


-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Dane Trethowan
Sent: 28 March 2018 18:07
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Good HiFi is still around

to be honest I'm not entirely sure as I bought when the January Sales were on so take a look at http://www.rotel.com and look for the 14 series of products.



On 28/03/2018 10:47 AM, Singing Sparrow wrote:
and how much does this beast cost?


On 3/27/2018 1:19 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
Yes through USB you connect your PC, Mac etc.
Actually the amp has 3 USB ports, one for connecting to a PC
obviously, one to take an iPhone or a Usb stick for playback and
another that just supplies power so you have a charge port at your
convenience or something say to power a Google Chromecast etc.


On 28 Mar 2018, at 2:15 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@gmail.com> wrote:

Cool dude. So is it threw USB you can connect it to a PC? Cause you
said it can be used as an audio card.


On 3/26/2018 10:32 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
Hi!

Every year around January I attend the sales at my local HiFi
outlets to see if I can afford one or some of the wonderful devices
reviewed in the Stereophile and similar audio magazines in the past
12 months, this year it was the Rotel A14 and CD14 Integrated
Amplifier and CD Player I was keen to get hold of to match the T14
Tuner/stream I bought in January 2017.

There are many things to be said about the A14 and CD14 so if
anyone has any specific questions then please ask. I'll just cover
what I believe to be some main points about the Rotel 14 series.

Starting with the amp which offers 80 watts RMS per channel though
the testing says the amp delivers 105 watts.

The A14 has an excellent set of inputs which include tuner and CD
inputs, two Aux inputs, 4 digital inputs - 2 Coax and 2 Optical
which feed a 38400K/32 bit DAC -, a Bluetooth APTX input and
finally inputs for your iPhone or a USB input to allow connection
to your Mac or Windows PC thus the Amp can be used as a sound card
with a digital link to your computer for playback of audio.

The front panel is well laid out with a row of buttons on the front
for input selection rather than a jog-dial which can confuse when
trying to select the appropriate input.

Tha A14 can be connected using Intel's link system to form an
integrated system thus all the components can be controlled by an
IOS app for source selection, text display of the CD titles, text
display of DAB and FM RDS broadcasts, selection of tuner presets,
manipulation of connected Bluetooth devices etc.

The 14 Series App is very accessible on an iPhone where I use it here.

Volume, Balance, Bass and Treble can all be controlled by the App
along with speaker A-B sellection.

The A14 has a great headphone out facility, one of the best I've
heard in an intigrated amp.

If you wish to expand the system further then you can add
sub-woofers to the A14 or a Power Amp.

The CD14 CD player is a basic CD player however don't let the 6
buttons on the front panel deceive you, lacking buttons the cD
player is but sonic quality and build are both outstanding.

CD Text of tracks can be displayed using the Series 14 IOS App thus
if you see a track titled say "Baby Come Back", double-tapping the
track title will cause it to play.

All the usual transport controls ar available in the App.

The T14 is not only a tuner but a network streamer thus you can
listen to music from all the popular music sources such as Spotify
or stream music from anywhere on your network.

The T14 is also compatible with Chromecast, Apple AirPlay and DLNA
so let your imagination run free.

Rotel's T14 also has no trouble whatever streaming Internet radio.

So there you have it all in a nutshell, a truly excellent HiFi
system with plenty of flexibility and functional features.




--

**********
"A dog is a good thing to have around a house and so is a fence"
**********


The Nuraphone

John Gurd
 

Take a look at the review below. It's written by a blind guy on Apple-Vis
and the headphones sound amazing. Apparently The Nuraphone won The Best of
Innovation Award at this year's CES. In a nutshell they profile your hearing
by testing it and then adjust accordingly to your individual hearing
characteristics. Everyone's hearing is different and a 56 year-old guy will
have very different hearing to a teenager or even someone in their thirties.


https://www.google.co.uk/search?q=apple-vis
<https://www.google.co.uk/search?q=apple-vis&oq=apple-vis&aqs=chrome..69i57j
69i65j0l4.3387j0j7&sourceid=chrome&ie=UTF-8>
&oq=apple-vis&aqs=chrome..69i57j69i65j0l4.3387j0j7&sourceid=chrome&ie=UTF-8



John


Re: Good HiFi is still around

John Gurd
 

it really does sound like a fantastic product. I'm jealous. :)

John

-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Dane Trethowan
Sent: 28 March 2018 18:07
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: Re: [all-audio] Good HiFi is still around

to be honest I'm not entirely sure as I bought when the January Sales were on so take a look at http://www.rotel.com and look for the 14 series of products.



On 28/03/2018 10:47 AM, Singing Sparrow wrote:
and how much does this beast cost?


On 3/27/2018 1:19 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
Yes through USB you connect your PC, Mac etc.
Actually the amp has 3 USB ports, one for connecting to a PC
obviously, one to take an iPhone or a Usb stick for playback and
another that just supplies power so you have a charge port at your
convenience or something say to power a Google Chromecast etc.


On 28 Mar 2018, at 2:15 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@gmail.com> wrote:

Cool dude. So is it threw USB you can connect it to a PC? Cause you
said it can be used as an audio card.


On 3/26/2018 10:32 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
Hi!

Every year around January I attend the sales at my local HiFi
outlets to see if I can afford one or some of the wonderful devices
reviewed in the Stereophile and similar audio magazines in the past
12 months, this year it was the Rotel A14 and CD14 Integrated
Amplifier and CD Player I was keen to get hold of to match the T14
Tuner/stream I bought in January 2017.

There are many things to be said about the A14 and CD14 so if
anyone has any specific questions then please ask. I'll just cover
what I believe to be some main points about the Rotel 14 series.

Starting with the amp which offers 80 watts RMS per channel though
the testing says the amp delivers 105 watts.

The A14 has an excellent set of inputs which include tuner and CD
inputs, two Aux inputs, 4 digital inputs - 2 Coax and 2 Optical
which feed a 38400K/32 bit DAC -, a Bluetooth APTX input and
finally inputs for your iPhone or a USB input to allow connection
to your Mac or Windows PC thus the Amp can be used as a sound card
with a digital link to your computer for playback of audio.

The front panel is well laid out with a row of buttons on the front
for input selection rather than a jog-dial which can confuse when
trying to select the appropriate input.

Tha A14 can be connected using Intel's link system to form an
integrated system thus all the components can be controlled by an
IOS app for source selection, text display of the CD titles, text
display of DAB and FM RDS broadcasts, selection of tuner presets,
manipulation of connected Bluetooth devices etc.

The 14 Series App is very accessible on an iPhone where I use it here.

Volume, Balance, Bass and Treble can all be controlled by the App
along with speaker A-B sellection.

The A14 has a great headphone out facility, one of the best I've
heard in an intigrated amp.

If you wish to expand the system further then you can add
sub-woofers to the A14 or a Power Amp.

The CD14 CD player is a basic CD player however don't let the 6
buttons on the front panel deceive you, lacking buttons the cD
player is but sonic quality and build are both outstanding.

CD Text of tracks can be displayed using the Series 14 IOS App thus
if you see a track titled say "Baby Come Back", double-tapping the
track title will cause it to play.

All the usual transport controls ar available in the App.

The T14 is not only a tuner but a network streamer thus you can
listen to music from all the popular music sources such as Spotify
or stream music from anywhere on your network.

The T14 is also compatible with Chromecast, Apple AirPlay and DLNA
so let your imagination run free.

Rotel's T14 also has no trouble whatever streaming Internet radio.

So there you have it all in a nutshell, a truly excellent HiFi
system with plenty of flexibility and functional features.







--

**********
"A dog is a good thing to have around a house and so is a fence"
**********


Re: Good HiFi is still around

Dane Trethowan <grtdane@...>
 

to be honest I'm not entirely sure as I bought when the January Sales were on so take a look at http://www.rotel.com and look for the 14 series of products.

On 28/03/2018 10:47 AM, Singing Sparrow wrote:
and how much does this beast cost?


On 3/27/2018 1:19 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
Yes through USB you connect your PC, Mac etc.
Actually the amp has 3 USB ports, one for connecting to a PC obviously, one to take an iPhone or a Usb stick for playback and another that just supplies power so you have a charge port at your convenience or something say to power a Google Chromecast etc.


On 28 Mar 2018, at 2:15 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@gmail.com> wrote:

Cool dude. So is it threw USB you can connect it to a PC? Cause you said it can be used as an audio card.


On 3/26/2018 10:32 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
Hi!

Every year around January I attend the sales at my local HiFi outlets to see if I can afford one or some of the wonderful devices reviewed in the Stereophile and similar audio magazines in the past 12 months, this year it was the Rotel A14 and CD14 Integrated Amplifier and CD Player I was keen to get hold of to match the T14 Tuner/stream I bought in January 2017.

There are many things to be said about the A14 and CD14 so if anyone has any specific questions then please ask. I'll just cover what I believe to be some main points about the Rotel 14 series.

Starting with the amp which offers 80 watts RMS per channel though the testing says the amp delivers 105 watts.

The A14 has an excellent set of inputs which include tuner and CD inputs, two Aux inputs, 4 digital inputs - 2 Coax and 2 Optical which feed a 38400K/32 bit DAC -, a Bluetooth APTX input and finally inputs for your iPhone or a USB input to allow connection to your Mac or Windows PC thus the Amp can be used as a sound card with a digital link to your computer for playback of audio.

The front panel is well laid out with a row of buttons on the front for input selection rather than a jog-dial which can confuse when trying to select the appropriate input.

Tha A14 can be connected using Intel's link system to form an integrated system thus all the components can be controlled by an IOS app for source selection, text display of the CD titles, text display of DAB and FM RDS broadcasts, selection of tuner presets, manipulation of connected Bluetooth devices etc.

The 14 Series App is very accessible on an iPhone where I use it here.

Volume, Balance, Bass and Treble can all be controlled by the App along with speaker A-B sellection.

The A14 has a great headphone out facility, one of the best I've heard in an intigrated amp.

If you wish to expand the system further then you can add sub-woofers to the A14 or a Power Amp.

The CD14 CD player is a basic CD player however don't let the 6 buttons on the front panel deceive you, lacking buttons the cD player is but sonic quality and build are both outstanding.

CD Text of tracks can be displayed using the Series 14 IOS App thus if you see a track titled say "Baby Come Back", double-tapping the track title will cause it to play.

All the usual transport controls ar available in the App.

The T14 is not only a tuner but a network streamer thus you can listen to music from all the popular music sources such as Spotify or stream music from anywhere on your network.

The T14 is also compatible with Chromecast, Apple AirPlay and DLNA so let your imagination run free.

Rotel's T14 also has no trouble whatever streaming Internet radio.

So there you have it all in a nutshell, a truly excellent HiFi system with plenty of flexibility and functional features.






--

**********
"A dog is a good thing to have around a house and so is a fence"
**********


Re: Good HiFi is still around

Singing Sparrow
 

and how much does this beast cost?

On 3/27/2018 1:19 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
Yes through USB you connect your PC, Mac etc.
Actually the amp has 3 USB ports, one for connecting to a PC obviously, one to take an iPhone or a Usb stick for playback and another that just supplies power so you have a charge port at your convenience or something say to power a Google Chromecast etc.


On 28 Mar 2018, at 2:15 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@gmail.com> wrote:

Cool dude. So is it threw USB you can connect it to a PC? Cause you said it can be used as an audio card.


On 3/26/2018 10:32 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
Hi!

Every year around January I attend the sales at my local HiFi outlets to see if I can afford one or some of the wonderful devices reviewed in the Stereophile and similar audio magazines in the past 12 months, this year it was the Rotel A14 and CD14 Integrated Amplifier and CD Player I was keen to get hold of to match the T14 Tuner/stream I bought in January 2017.

There are many things to be said about the A14 and CD14 so if anyone has any specific questions then please ask. I'll just cover what I believe to be some main points about the Rotel 14 series.

Starting with the amp which offers 80 watts RMS per channel though the testing says the amp delivers 105 watts.

The A14 has an excellent set of inputs which include tuner and CD inputs, two Aux inputs, 4 digital inputs - 2 Coax and 2 Optical which feed a 38400K/32 bit DAC -, a Bluetooth APTX input and finally inputs for your iPhone or a USB input to allow connection to your Mac or Windows PC thus the Amp can be used as a sound card with a digital link to your computer for playback of audio.

The front panel is well laid out with a row of buttons on the front for input selection rather than a jog-dial which can confuse when trying to select the appropriate input.

Tha A14 can be connected using Intel's link system to form an integrated system thus all the components can be controlled by an IOS app for source selection, text display of the CD titles, text display of DAB and FM RDS broadcasts, selection of tuner presets, manipulation of connected Bluetooth devices etc.

The 14 Series App is very accessible on an iPhone where I use it here.

Volume, Balance, Bass and Treble can all be controlled by the App along with speaker A-B sellection.

The A14 has a great headphone out facility, one of the best I've heard in an intigrated amp.

If you wish to expand the system further then you can add sub-woofers to the A14 or a Power Amp.

The CD14 CD player is a basic CD player however don't let the 6 buttons on the front panel deceive you, lacking buttons the cD player is but sonic quality and build are both outstanding.

CD Text of tracks can be displayed using the Series 14 IOS App thus if you see a track titled say "Baby Come Back", double-tapping the track title will cause it to play.

All the usual transport controls ar available in the App.

The T14 is not only a tuner but a network streamer thus you can listen to music from all the popular music sources such as Spotify or stream music from anywhere on your network.

The T14 is also compatible with Chromecast, Apple AirPlay and DLNA so let your imagination run free.

Rotel's T14 also has no trouble whatever streaming Internet radio.

So there you have it all in a nutshell, a truly excellent HiFi system with plenty of flexibility and functional features.





Any DVD Pro Platnum

Dane Trethowan <grtdane@...>
 

This software is a very nice and reasonablly accessible DVD ripper.

Best of all DVD Cloner Platnum can backup encrypted DVD'S and rip them to ISO image files should you require this sort of thing.

A variety of video formats are available and the list is comprehensive.

The company also make a companion tool Any DVD Converter Pro I think its called.

I've been using the 2 pieces of software for over 2 months and they're the most accessible DVD tools I've found for Windows PC thus far though Screen Reader users may need to use the JAWS Cursor etc from time-to-time.

If you look on the web site you'll find various tutorials that instruct on the use of Any DVD and these are quite well written and to the point.

http://www.any-dvd-cloner.com/


--

**********
"A dog is a good thing to have around a house and so is a fence"
**********


Re: Notes on the Yamaha CDR-HD1500 Hard Drive Recorder

Dane Trethowan <grtdane@...>
 

As a follow-up to my eMail yesterday.

Appointments for me were canceled this morning so that meant I had extra time to play with the Yamaha.

I've now worked outsome of the editing functions mainly how to erase tracks and discs - discs in this context refers to groups of tracks copied or recorded to the unit -.

Tracks and discs can be divided or combined with complete audio feedback so if you use a Minidisc recorder you'll feel right at home using the Yamaha recorder.

The layout of the menu structure is fine however there's a lot in the menu system of this recorder so it does take a little learning.

On 27/03/2018 1:51 PM, Casey wrote:
Hi when you get sometime and get more in to this hard drive recorder?
Are you thinking of maybe of doing A podcast describing it and show us some of what it can do?




-----Original Message-----
From: all-audio@groups.io <all-audio@groups.io> On Behalf Of Dane Trethowan
Sent: Monday, March 26, 2018 8:34 AM
To: all-audio@groups.io
Subject: [all-audio] Notes on the Yamaha CDR-HD1500 Hard Drive Recorder

Two words spring to mind when using this Hard Drive recorder and they
are flexibility and convenience.
Yamaha have added a CD Drive to this recorder you can copy to and from.
You’ll also find a set of digital and analogue inputs/outputs so yes the
recorder can record digital/analogue from other sources such as a
digital tuner or Cassette player.
The machine can be used as a DAC, connect a digital source to the
digital input and hear the resulting output through the analogue
connection jacks which is often better than the analogue you would hear
on the source itself.
Up until now I’ve used my computer systems to rip CD’S but given how
convenient the hard drive recorder is I don’t think I’ll be bothering
with the computer too much in the future for CD ripping for my personal
CD collection.
Copying a CD to the Hard Drive is as easy as inserting the CD, pressing
the “Copy” button and then pressing the “Play” button to start the CD
copy procedure, copying of a CD to the Hard Drive takes around 10 minutes.
The copy method I described above is the basic copy method and there are
others which are more advanced, you can select the track or tracks you
want copied from your CD for example so I’ll get to trying those methods
out in time.
Each CD copied using the recorder is put into a separate “Group” thus
one group per CD.
You can switch easily between “Group” and “Track” selection by pressing
the jog-dial which toggles between these two modes whilst in playback.
Added to this are the skip forward and back buttons thus you can switch
to “Group” mode and use the buttons to move between tracks in a group.
Editing functions are available to allow the user to put in names for
groups and tracks but I have no need for this as its easy enough for me
to identify the CD’S I’ve copied over by the tracks presented in each group.
You can mark favourite tracks and play them from you “Bookmark List”,
unfortunately the recorder only handles one Bookmark listing.
The recorder can use CDR or CDF-W discs for recording, pity the recorder
won’t handle CD-RAM discs as the Panasonic equipment does.
The recorder has a Headphone amp however the amp has problems as it
compresses the output sound at louder volumes.
Front panel controls are well laid out but I prefer to use the remote
control as the remote contains direct buttons to control more of the
recorders functions directly along with a numeric keypad with letters.
So that’s everything I’ve discovered about the recorder so far, I’ll
write to the list as I progress with the recorder.





--

**********
"A dog is a good thing to have around a house and so is a fence"
**********


Re: Good HiFi is still around

Hamit Campos
 

Ah that's cool.

On 3/27/2018 2:19 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
Yes through USB you connect your PC, Mac etc.
Actually the amp has 3 USB ports, one for connecting to a PC obviously, one to take an iPhone or a Usb stick for playback and another that just supplies power so you have a charge port at your convenience or something say to power a Google Chromecast etc.


On 28 Mar 2018, at 2:15 am, Hamit Campos <hamitcampos@gmail.com> wrote:

Cool dude. So is it threw USB you can connect it to a PC? Cause you said it can be used as an audio card.


On 3/26/2018 10:32 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
Hi!

Every year around January I attend the sales at my local HiFi outlets to see if I can afford one or some of the wonderful devices reviewed in the Stereophile and similar audio magazines in the past 12 months, this year it was the Rotel A14 and CD14 Integrated Amplifier and CD Player I was keen to get hold of to match the T14 Tuner/stream I bought in January 2017.

There are many things to be said about the A14 and CD14 so if anyone has any specific questions then please ask. I'll just cover what I believe to be some main points about the Rotel 14 series.

Starting with the amp which offers 80 watts RMS per channel though the testing says the amp delivers 105 watts.

The A14 has an excellent set of inputs which include tuner and CD inputs, two Aux inputs, 4 digital inputs - 2 Coax and 2 Optical which feed a 38400K/32 bit DAC -, a Bluetooth APTX input and finally inputs for your iPhone or a USB input to allow connection to your Mac or Windows PC thus the Amp can be used as a sound card with a digital link to your computer for playback of audio.

The front panel is well laid out with a row of buttons on the front for input selection rather than a jog-dial which can confuse when trying to select the appropriate input.

Tha A14 can be connected using Intel's link system to form an integrated system thus all the components can be controlled by an IOS app for source selection, text display of the CD titles, text display of DAB and FM RDS broadcasts, selection of tuner presets, manipulation of connected Bluetooth devices etc.

The 14 Series App is very accessible on an iPhone where I use it here.

Volume, Balance, Bass and Treble can all be controlled by the App along with speaker A-B sellection.

The A14 has a great headphone out facility, one of the best I've heard in an intigrated amp.

If you wish to expand the system further then you can add sub-woofers to the A14 or a Power Amp.

The CD14 CD player is a basic CD player however don't let the 6 buttons on the front panel deceive you, lacking buttons the cD player is but sonic quality and build are both outstanding.

CD Text of tracks can be displayed using the Series 14 IOS App thus if you see a track titled say "Baby Come Back", double-tapping the track title will cause it to play.

All the usual transport controls ar available in the App.

The T14 is not only a tuner but a network streamer thus you can listen to music from all the popular music sources such as Spotify or stream music from anywhere on your network.

The T14 is also compatible with Chromecast, Apple AirPlay and DLNA so let your imagination run free.

Rotel's T14 also has no trouble whatever streaming Internet radio.

So there you have it all in a nutshell, a truly excellent HiFi system with plenty of flexibility and functional features.




Re: Zoom H6 thanks for the recommendation

Hamit Campos
 

Ah the F4 and F8 are epic! I've heard them. On youtube videos. The f4 is kinda like an H6 but quite a bit bigger I'd emagin as it can write to 2 SD cards. The F8 is something more like the Sound Devices 788-T or their new Mix Pre 10. Where you can hook 8 mikes all though i think it's 6 built in and the full 8 with the snapp off capsel with 2 XLR plugs. Note if you get that capsel it for what ever reason can't spit phantum power. So if you wana use as Audio-Technica calls them, true condencers you need external phantum. Man if I got 1 I'd try my AT-8022 with phantum right away. By the way since Olympus was brought up at 1 time a bit ago when I listen to Neal's demos of the H6 with the NT1-A I find they sound similar. It's flavor that is a bit different. The H6 sounds lots brighter. Not as bright as the H5 but the H5 is lak luster in bass. I do like the H5 sound too and it's aparently the 1 people grab along with their purchase of the 8022 stereo mike I have. I just wander if someone as spoiled as I could deal with these. As there's no music, which is solved by wearing earbuds there's no speach or beeps which is the more confusing thing. I find that when I try to use things without speach or sounds it's hit and miss. I get it sometimes and meh not others.

On 3/27/2018 2:29 PM, Dane Trethowan wrote:
Thanks for that and anyone who recorded with a Zoom H6 would more than enjoy it I reckon.
I heard Neal’s review on the product, its in the Blind Cool Tech archive - Blind Fools Wreck if you prefer - which I have on my system.
I’ve read about the Zoom R8 - 8 track recorder - which sounds utterly amazing but offers more than I’m ever likely to use but a recorder without a doubt for the audio professional who wishes to take things to the next level.
Zoom has quite a name for its recorders now and wipes the floor with the so called “Big Boys” of the industry such as Tascam, Roland and so on.
Many reports and reviews I’ve read lately point to shortcomings in those recorders offered by Tascam, Roland etc.
It would appear that those company’s are sacrificing good quality product in the name of being the cheapest out there thus the performance and build quality suffers in the final product whereas Zoom have come up through the ranks so to speak and learnt from customer feedback and their own mistakes.
I started life with a Zoom H1 as list members will probably remember as I’ve written about it often enough and I still hold to the view that for $99 - that’s what I paid for the Zoom H1 8 years ago -its an incredible bargain of a recorder and just so easy to use.
Like everything else the Zoom H1 has its pros and cons but still an incredible and well well regarded recorder if you’re on a bit of a tight budget.
I’ll be getting some more capsules for the Zoom H6 including the shotgun mic.


On 27 Mar 2018, at 8:07 am, Andy via Groups.Io <meikle.aiden=btinternet.com@groups.io> wrote:

Hi Dane.

Welcome to the Zoom club.

I've had mine for about 2 years and love it.

I'm getting a bit of a reputation in my community for being available and recording local bands, chures, concerts and solo singers, etc at really high quality.

Thus far I've only used the plug in X Y and Right Angle plug ins, so have not dabbled on the rest of the available 4 tracks.

I was thinking of buying a couple of Sure microphones with stands, but around £150, it's a bit outwith my means and the plug in mics are perfect anyway.

Finally, have you listened to Mr. Neil Ewars podcast on this device. If not I can provide it, via Sendspace.

Finally, if you get around to the menus structure document, I'd love it as sighted assistance is not always available.

Finally, finally and final finally, Did you know that there is also big brothers to the Zoom.

Not sure but Zoom 8, 10 and 12 ring a bell but about £800 a pop!

Please let me know if I can be of any help to you, but must say that I'm a very amateur recordingist.

Andy.
.



----- Original Message ----- From: "Dane Trethowan" <grtdane@internode.on.net>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Monday, March 26, 2018 4:09 PM
Subject: [all-audio] Zoom H6 thanks for the recommendation


Hi!
Thanks to the list member who recommended the Zoom H6 recorder, I’ve had mine for a month and to say I’m pleased with this recorder is indeed an understatement.
The Zoom H6 is the best field recorder I’ve ever owned for so many reasons which include usability.
The ability to record 6 tracks at once right out of the box is a plus as none of the recorders I have will do that.
The sound from the supplied microphone capsules has to be heard to be believed as it sounds so much better than most other supplied microphones for field recorders you’re likely to hear.
All of the functions I use are accessible without the help of the menu system though I do plan to write a menu shortcuts document for the recorder though its the usual thing of finding time.







Re: Zoom H6 thanks for the recommendation

Dane Trethowan <grtdane@...>
 

Thanks for that and anyone who recorded with a Zoom H6 would more than enjoy it I reckon.
I heard Neal’s review on the product, its in the Blind Cool Tech archive - Blind Fools Wreck if you prefer - which I have on my system.
I’ve read about the Zoom R8 - 8 track recorder - which sounds utterly amazing but offers more than I’m ever likely to use but a recorder without a doubt for the audio professional who wishes to take things to the next level.
Zoom has quite a name for its recorders now and wipes the floor with the so called “Big Boys” of the industry such as Tascam, Roland and so on.
Many reports and reviews I’ve read lately point to shortcomings in those recorders offered by Tascam, Roland etc.
It would appear that those company’s are sacrificing good quality product in the name of being the cheapest out there thus the performance and build quality suffers in the final product whereas Zoom have come up through the ranks so to speak and learnt from customer feedback and their own mistakes.
I started life with a Zoom H1 as list members will probably remember as I’ve written about it often enough and I still hold to the view that for $99 - that’s what I paid for the Zoom H1 8 years ago -its an incredible bargain of a recorder and just so easy to use.
Like everything else the Zoom H1 has its pros and cons but still an incredible and well well regarded recorder if you’re on a bit of a tight budget.
I’ll be getting some more capsules for the Zoom H6 including the shotgun mic.

On 27 Mar 2018, at 8:07 am, Andy via Groups.Io <meikle.aiden=btinternet.com@groups.io> wrote:

Hi Dane.

Welcome to the Zoom club.

I've had mine for about 2 years and love it.

I'm getting a bit of a reputation in my community for being available and recording local bands, chures, concerts and solo singers, etc at really high quality.

Thus far I've only used the plug in X Y and Right Angle plug ins, so have not dabbled on the rest of the available 4 tracks.

I was thinking of buying a couple of Sure microphones with stands, but around £150, it's a bit outwith my means and the plug in mics are perfect anyway.

Finally, have you listened to Mr. Neil Ewars podcast on this device. If not I can provide it, via Sendspace.

Finally, if you get around to the menus structure document, I'd love it as sighted assistance is not always available.

Finally, finally and final finally, Did you know that there is also big brothers to the Zoom.

Not sure but Zoom 8, 10 and 12 ring a bell but about £800 a pop!

Please let me know if I can be of any help to you, but must say that I'm a very amateur recordingist.

Andy.
.



----- Original Message ----- From: "Dane Trethowan" <grtdane@internode.on.net>
To: <all-audio@groups.io>
Sent: Monday, March 26, 2018 4:09 PM
Subject: [all-audio] Zoom H6 thanks for the recommendation


Hi!
Thanks to the list member who recommended the Zoom H6 recorder, I’ve had mine for a month and to say I’m pleased with this recorder is indeed an understatement.
The Zoom H6 is the best field recorder I’ve ever owned for so many reasons which include usability.
The ability to record 6 tracks at once right out of the box is a plus as none of the recorders I have will do that.
The sound from the supplied microphone capsules has to be heard to be believed as it sounds so much better than most other supplied microphones for field recorders you’re likely to hear.
All of the functions I use are accessible without the help of the menu system though I do plan to write a menu shortcuts document for the recorder though its the usual thing of finding time.






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