Long story short, I keep hearing sh*t in my house, it sounds like people talking and I hear running around etc. We have cameras in our house, but they keep magically looking very grainy, I used voice amplifier but magically again...when I suspect anything..it sounds like my ear is blown off when listening...so I recorded our cameras from my phone on certain nights.
Hey ive been thinking about deliver clean power to my rig as it approaches completion. The use of isolation transformers seems to make sense since the rig will be in a regular house, without any modifications to the existing electric service. My questions are:
1. What pieces of gear need to be plugged into an isolation transformer?
I'm planning to sound-isolate an already-converted garage built on concrete slab. I want to modify the walls to have mass-air-mass with two layers of drywall inside and out.
This is an interesting set of interactive demonstrations showing the effect of microphone positioning relative to a performer. All the extracts are recorded using DPA4006A omni microphones in A-B configuration in a good acoustic.
Recently we've had lots of topics on choosing mics, and the usual X is good and Y is bad result soon pop up.
Today I needed to record a double bass for a track in the works, but as I had some spare time I thought I'd go through the mic stock and try mics I'd not usually pick, just to see what happened.
I have an 8'x12' corner available within a larger room (with 8' ceiling) for a vocal isolation booth.
Any builder recommendations in the Eastern Connecticut area who can get it quiet in there? I'm on the fence about doing it myself - if I can avoid construction I'd like to.
Ill try to make this short.
My wife and I just moved into our new build house. I am wanting to construct a home studio in the basement that can later be a nice man cave and/or home theater for the next buyers.
I read through Rod Garvais' book, and it seems a little over my head, but there are good points that I could take away from it.