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 1 
 on: Today at 01:16:27 am 
Started by (Brian) Frost - Last post by (Brian) Frost
Pair of EV elx118 subwoofers.  Put into a bar that closed shortly after covid.  have seen little light use.  Good condition.  These are the passive version.  Great sounding reasonably small subwoofers.  Located in chicago.  $600 for the pair. 

 2 
 on: Today at 12:05:22 am 
Started by Brad Harris - Last post by Ned Ward
I prefer the idea of "mixed media" meaning that I want my data on at least two different kinds of media for long term storage. DVD is doable up to a certain size but for multitrack audio backup, Bluray is looking pretty good. Of course, for the longest term storage, transcribing it all to written music on acid free paper, stored in a long term controlled environment is one of the tried and true methods.

Whatever you do, don't give your archives to Universal Studios to store.  https://www.nytimes.com/2019/06/11/magazine/universal-fire-master-recordings.html

(I've heard that saving digital data to full page QR style codes on paper is actually a fairly viable and low cost archive method. One advantage it has is that it simply needs an optical imaging device to "retrieve" as opposed to computer hardware of a certain vintage. I filed this in 'ideas to explore further' and hope to get back to it sometime this decade.)

I can personally attest that DVD is a very temporary storage option - with prosumer burners, the dye fades after a while and you lose all your data... I know from experience from losing 10 DVDs of Pro Tools files, Opcode Studio Vision Pro Files, home movies, etc...

 3 
 on: Yesterday at 11:35:09 pm 
Started by Justice C. Bigler - Last post by Russell Ault
{...} Dedicated hardware is yet another can of worms, and the economies of scale are basically non existent for the size of the industry (RIP Smaart IO). {...}

I suppose it depends on how dedicated "dedicated" is. In my mind I was picturing something along the lines of a SoundGrid server, rather than something like Smaart IO (or SIM, for that matter), i.e. something that is almost entirely off-the-shelf (both hardware and software) with only just enough customization to do the task (and, when it comes to packaging, keep the marketing department happy). I'm not sure if that actually solves any problems or not (it would certainly create some!), but it might at least reduce the number of entities that can screw you without warning or recourse. (My own personal opinion is that MacOS dropping OpenGL support is borderline anti-competitive, if not in the technical sense then in a practical one.)

-Russ

 4 
 on: Yesterday at 11:34:51 pm 
Started by Darathu - Last post by Mac Kerr
Hello, I am new to these forums, to be blunt

Please go to your profile and change the "Name" field to your real first and last name as required by the posting rules displayed in the header at the top of the section, and in the Site Rules and Suggestions in the Forum Announcements section, and on the registration page when you registered.

Mac
admin

 5 
 on: Yesterday at 11:17:33 pm 
Started by Brad Harris - Last post by drew gandy
I prefer the idea of "mixed media" meaning that I want my data on at least two different kinds of media for long term storage. DVD is doable up to a certain size but for multitrack audio backup, Bluray is looking pretty good. Of course, for the longest term storage, transcribing it all to written music on acid free paper, stored in a long term controlled environment is one of the tried and true methods.

Whatever you do, don't give your archives to Universal Studios to store.  https://www.nytimes.com/2019/06/11/magazine/universal-fire-master-recordings.html

(I've heard that saving digital data to full page QR style codes on paper is actually a fairly viable and low cost archive method. One advantage it has is that it simply needs an optical imaging device to "retrieve" as opposed to computer hardware of a certain vintage. I filed this in 'ideas to explore further' and hope to get back to it sometime this decade.)

 6 
 on: Yesterday at 11:07:37 pm 
Started by Kevin Maxwell - Last post by Kevin Maxwell
The SC48 in this church has Torx screws, T10. It took longer to change the headphone jack then I thought it would. I had help holding things in place. I think it would have taken a lot longer if I had to do it by myself.

After we were done the guy that helped me fired up the system and tested that it was all working correctly. He then tells me that he is only hearing one side in the headphones. It turned out that the adapter on the headphones was a T/S jack and not a T/R/S. All is well now. 

Thank you for your help.

 7 
 on: Yesterday at 10:50:37 pm 
Started by Darathu - Last post by Darathu
Hello, I am new to these forums, to be blunt I have noticed that there are many intelligent people on these forums and I am wondering if someone recognizes a situation I'm confronting and has any input or a solution for it.

So what's happening is that, I have a low frequency hum on both channels of my headphones, my headphones are Hifiman He400Se rated for about 25 ohm(may be related) and the hum is present whenever I connect them to my PC or when I touch the jack on my metallic keyboard or on my midi keyboard connector, the hum is there regardless of connector and I can even get the hum by touching the ground pins on my extender cable with the headphone jack.

The hum goes away when I touch any exposed metal surface in the circuit, so like my metallic keyboard, the exposed parts of any jack, the ground pins in my extender.

Here's the kicker, I don't have a connection to ground at all. All devices are plugged into one outlet, if I remove all devices and just touch the headphone jack on the ground pin of the extender I get the hum, I guess I haven't yet tried to change extenders, the one I have now has a light bulb, I will try to change that as well in the future, but guys, does this ring any sort of bells?

 8 
 on: Yesterday at 10:50:14 pm 
Started by Doug Fowler - Last post by drew gandy
Didn't ART have a line of guitar amps built with this stuff too? I want to say it was around 1997.
Back when they were focused on guitar oriented processors... 

 9 
 on: Yesterday at 10:13:07 pm 
Started by Ed Taylor - Last post by Luke Geis
The M32 is the status quo for just about anyone. Most any band will accept it, and most any engineer can walk up to it and use it. The Presonus stuff is very nice too though, but not quite as popular or as excepted in the " for hire " field. I would go for the option with the highest staying power. I see the M/X32 format as being very stable and not being outmoded any time soon. The Presonus " studiolive " series has gone through several updates over the years with perhaps at least three different variations. That doesn't factor in the models that have features that others in the same lineup do not ( motorized vs non-motorized faders for instance ). My fear with the Presonus offerings was that I would pay good money for a basic digital mixer and a year or two later they would give it a serious update making my purchase hurt even more. They seem to have done this at least 3 times

 10 
 on: Yesterday at 08:45:50 pm 
Started by Sam Costa - Last post by Russell Ault
I would not start off assuming your antenna distribution is a fake {...}

I mean, from the photo, that distro is clearly not a real Shure UA845 despite what the back panel claims (if nothing else, the Shure UA845 was UL-C listed, which isn't indicated in the photo of this unit). Whether or not it works is another question entirely, but to me this one is pretty clearly a clone.

To the OP, what bands are your mics and IEMs operating on? What is your process for selecting new frequencies for your wireless?

-Russ

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