Search the Community

Showing results for tags 'sound'.



More search options

  • Search By Tags

    Type tags separated by commas.
  • Search By Author

Content Type


Forums

  • The New SoundPunk
    • Influence the Change
  • General Forums
    • Site Announcements
    • General Chit Chat
    • n00bs Discussion
    • User Track Reviews
    • Buying And Selling
  • In The Studio
    • Engineering & Theory
    • Software
    • Hardware
    • Computers
    • DJing
    • Mixes & Sets
  • Site Bugs & User Feedback
    • User Feedback & Site Bugs

Found 4 results

  1. Hey people, I'm about to start my uni final year project. For this i need to create a new invention that hasn't been done before and i'm now stuck for ideas. My first idea was using a line array speaker in a home theater to increase the level at one spot for a death person... Its been done. Then i thought of using sensors for a hand tapping drum that can work as a DAW midi instrument... Been done. Can anybody give suggestions on cool, innovative, technology based projects that haven't been done (Apps, midi instruments, acoustics - anything)? They need to relate to sound!
  2. Hi, I'm an absolute noob to forums. This would be my first. But this is a community I'm interested in getting into and get to know how everyone else in the industry gets along with it. So to the topic: I'm doing some research on immersive sound and unconventional ways of mixing in surround sound formats, (generally 5.1 as that's what I've got available). The biggest example of a contemporary film that uses unconventional mixing techniques is "Gravity". Even though most people may argue it to be a boring movie, knowing what goes behind the production and post-production, I can appreciate it a lot more. The most obvious mixing technique used in the scene where Sandra Bullock's character (mostly shot in POV) spins around after a satellite had struck their space station. This where the dialogue, conventionally place only in the Center speaker is panned around the surround field to intensify the effect of her spinning. This would of course exaggerate the fact that she is spinning, but mostly make the audience more immersed in the characters position. So overall I'm trying to find out what other sort of unconventional mixing techniques are used nowadays? How important immersion is in a soundtrack? Would be great to find out what everyone thinks of the situation, most of all with Dolby Atmos starting to replace most 7.1 surround sound theatres. Any comments, further research, follow up questions or suggestions would be kindly appreciated.
  3. What up yall, Just wanted to spread some knowledge. For all you serious sound engineers and producers out there who are still workin on their mixing chops and trying to understand the whole fundamentals of sound space and all. I recommend coping this video tutorial. It is a classic, but the knowledge is powerful, David Gibson really breaks down mixing sounds visually. You can get a high quality .avi format of the video on Fiverr.com the video is like 2 hours and 40 minutes long and is only 5 bucks. http://fiverr.com/of...ucers-out-there
  4. The Situation: I recently took over running sound at a church in Morgantown, WV. We use a Yamaha LS9 digital mixing console, with 4 mixes for on stage monitors. there are 9 people in the band/praise team. we use QSC amps. the Acoustic, Electric, and Bass Guitarists play through Peavy amps on stage that are Mic'd for the system. there is a Clarinova on stage that is played consistently. we have 1 trumpet player, and 1 Sax/FLute Player. in addition to a drummer, and 3 or 4 vocalists. That sould be about everything, if i've left out any useful info please ask. I've been running sound for about 7 years, but due to the technology and training available I would say i'm still a novice, I only recently started with this board, room and band. The Problem: there are 3 teams that share the stage, and most of the instruments etc, (praise god for digital boards... almost) 2 teams are exactly the same except for the vocalists. I have the same instrument setting for both teams, and have the settings saved in seperate folders not changing much week to week, save minor adjustments. however I am consistently told after service on sunday that the mix was COMPLETELY DIFFERENT and no-one could hear themselves, come practice this problem tends to be isolated to the Winds, and the piano player. this week I took much time in practice and did the "raise your hand if you need more of..." and then mixed and saved the setting. At the end of the night everyone was happy, then come Sunday I was informed that the monitor mix was "horrible" and asked "what happened to all the work we did on the monitors?" I dont understand how this is happening, I am not changing anything after practice, and to my knowledge no one else in the church knows the board well enough to make these changes. is there a plausible explanation, or is everyone but me crazy? or am I crazy? Ethan