Professional studio design is a specialized science, with more than a touch of qblack magicq thrown in. Over the past few years, Sound on Sound magazine has made one trip each month to a readeras studio. These visits have demonstrated that it is fairly simple to make a huge improvement to an untreated project-studio room, without spending a fortune. However, theyave also proven that beginnersa attempts at DIY acoustic treatments often cause more problems than they solve. Utilizing knowledge from dozens of visits to readersa home and project studios, the SOS team imparts easy-to-understand, organized troubleshooting advice. Learn how to rid yourself of monitoring problems and get an accurate monitoring system, how to enhance the sound of your recording space, and how to perfect your instrumental and vocal recordings. Decrease the time you spend re-recording and mixing, simply by improving your room with advice from the guys who have seen it all when it comes to make-do small studios. Contains: A structured look at the problems that most often plague small studios, with individual studio case studies addressing each issue Real solutions that you can both afford and implement; no thousand-dollar investments or idealized studio designs that donat work with your space! Case studies that look at small studiosa specific problems, with additional break-outs tips that address quick fixes to common problemsWhere modification of the guitar isna#39;t viable, the only practical solution is to sit as far away as possible from sources of TIP: Wea#39;ve met players who have screened their guitar with foil, but interference, such as amplifier power transformers and computers, and then to find the ... source of buzz, so switch these off when recording, or replace with flat LCD screens, which dona#39;t cause hum and buzz problems.
|Title||:||The Studio SOS Book|
|Author||:||Paul White, Hugh Robjohns, Dave Lockwood|
|Publisher||:||Taylor & Francis - 2013-05-29|