Do you trust your ears?
You'll learn that mixing with watching knobs and meters is a dangerous thing!
A great article by Justin Colletti at sonicscoop.com
How musch does an audio engineer earn per year? That's a tricky one but acording to SonicScoops article based on the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics we earn about 55k a year. And we got 77% increase in the last 15 yeers.
Confused on how to connect and use PLAY2ME with your current setup? Explained by OLLO CoFounder Rok Gulič in this short tutorial video.
A great article by Wes Maebe and Nuno Fernandes in AUDIOMEDIAINTERNATIONAL.com
It’s a debate as old as, well, headphones and monitors. Is one better than the other to mix or master with? Should both be used at different stages of the process to ensure that all bases are covered? Here, two audio professionals and friends of AMI, Wes Maebe and Nuno Fernandes weigh up the pros and cons of listening to sound professionally through cans on their heads or speaker boxes on their desks...
When you are designing (or mixing) audio you have to keep in mind the final consumer. Who's going to listen to this song? In what environement, what device, what file etc.
This is even more important when you are mixin g bass heavy track or genre. Humans can hear from approx 20Hz up to 20kHz. The majority of usefull spectrum is somewhere along 40Hz to 12kHz. This is what early days of MP3 was based on. Just eliminiate sound on the edges of our hearing.
It's nice to have s classic studio to impress your friends. But is it a good choice to go with budget acoustics instead of headphones based monitoring?
Read the story and struggle of our cofounder Rok Gulič with acoustic treatment in the past 10 years.
"When I was starting out as an audio enginner about 15 years ago I didn't know much about acoustics. I understood echo, reverb, timbre of the room but didn't really understand how the room changes my perspective on any mix that I was working on..."
ASK.AUDIO - What you need to know when mixing on headphones
We found this great article by Joe Albano on ask.audio and just had to post it on our website too. Mixing on headphones can be useful and even necessary in some situations. But it brings with it a unique set of conditions and considerations...
Why is "flat" so important in mixing and audio monitoring headphones
The idea behind flat frequency response in audio monitoring is quite simple. When you are designing audio effects, creating music or mixing your tracks you must have tools that help you achieve results that transfer well across all sound systems.
Volume knob and Fletcher Munson curve as a tool for audio engineering
There are so many self-proclaimed audio engineers that can't explain how to use volume and an old theory from Fletcher and Munson that it's scary! But I believe we'll explain it here in simple words for anyone to understand it and use it in everyday work!
I can't afford to buy or to have a subwoofer
Sometimes you just don't have enough money to have all the gear you need to make a great audio mix. We know this first hand. If you are thinking about buying a pair of decent studio monitors you probably worry about the bass reproduction and all the ...
Our new headphones for mixing music must be burned in to sound great.
First, you need to understand that when you use headphones for mixing audio you have to get a good pair and you have to get used to their sound. This is important if you wish to make constant quality mixes. The burn-in process is a technical thing you should do to fix the sound of your headphones. Once you burn them in, they will sound the same for the rest of their lives.
Let's keep this simple, so any engineer with any level of experience can understand this. Soundstage is simply the stereo image that your headphones have. It's about how wide or narrow the stereo image is. If you listen to a track on two pairs of headphones to compare its sound stage...
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