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Instructional Books - With the advances in digital technology, musicians can now produce their own music at home. Over the years the gear has gotten much better, and musicians have learned a great deal about recording. So why do so many musicians and engineers have difficulty getting truly professional-sounding results? One reason? Acoustics.If the room you're working in has poor acoustics, it will be extremely difficult -- if not impossible -- to produce excellent results. You can't capture a true sound if the microphones don't hear the instruments and vocals correctly. You have to be able to hear what's truly going on with your tracks to make the proper decisions about editing, equalizing, processing, and mixing them. Acoustics can be a complex, math-laden science, but treating a room to make it sound great and function optimally as a recording studio needn't be diffi cult nor require hours in front of a calculator or computer screen. Improving a studio's acoustics can be simple and inexpensive -- all you need is some guidance.Acoustic Design for the Home Studio focuses on creating a greatsounding home or project studio in an existing room. It teaches the basic principles of acoustics that affect you in your home or project studio and how to solve any acoustical problems you may have without laying out much (or any) money. Whether you're converting a bedroom, a garage, a basement, or a corner of the living room, this book will help you improve the sound of the environment in which you're making music. The principles are easy to understand and the materials used for treating a room are readily available. Diagrams and photos of actual rooms created with the designs are included to illustrate concepts. Whether you want to pursue a no-cost solution, use off -the-shelf acoustic materials, or even splurge with an unlimited budget, you'll learn how to put your room together easily and effectively.Acoustic Design for the Home Studio Features:Teaches readers how to apply basic acoustical principles to create a great-sounding home or project studio without spending much moneyPresents complex acoustical theory in understandable fashion - no math or physics knowledge required!Created with input and consultation from Jeff Szymanski, a noted acoustician, as well as from Russ Berger, world-renowned studio designer/architectIncludes advice on acoustically treating any studio regardless of budgetFeatures before/during/after acoustical measurements of real home studio rooms that demonstrate the effectiveness of various treatments272 pagesAuthor BioMitch Gallagher is a successful guitarist, engineer, instructor, writer, and Grammy-winning composer. He has written four books and published nearly 1,000 product reviews and articles on music technology and recording in magazines such as Performing Songwriter, EQ, Keyboard, Pro Sound News, Guitar Player, Government Video, Extreme Groove, Music Technology Buyer's Guide, Videography, and Microphones & Monitors. He previously served as editor-in-chief of EQ Magazine and senior technical editor of Keyboard Magazine. He is currently the Editorial Director right here at Sweetwater!
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Sweetwater
Thomson has been on the move as of late, expanding from solely stems and seatposts to a complete line of handlebars. The biggest news, however, is the transition from static parts to its dynamic five-inch travel Dropper Seatpost. The leap from expertly shaping alloy stems and seatposts to mastering hydraulics might seem like a giant one for a company to partake in but, keep in mind, Thomson has always been an aerospace contractor first, and cycling component manufacturer second. What this means is that Thomson has more then enough resources and design prowess to confidently enter the dropper post market, and a quick review of this seatpost brings that fact to light. Thomson did have a head start over suspension-manufacturers entering this market with its classic two-bolt saddle clamping mechanism. Like the long-running Elite seatposts, the Dropper post has a one-piece, forged cradle that provides the same strength and durability that made the original a mountain biker's favorite. But, that's all that this adjustable saddle-perch shares with the original. Smartly, Thomson outsourced the internals in order to decrease development time and to ensure reliability. This mechanism uses an oil cartridge to control height and a nitrogen shock to return it to full-height. It's controlled by a cable actuated handlebar remote that rotates a progressive cam, which opens the oil-passage valve between upper- and lower-chambers. Your weight forces the post down, and because oil doesn't compress, the post stays in whatever position it's in when you release the lever. This makes the post infinitely adjustable, and the progressive cam ensures that the bottom doesn't instantly fall out. On the opposite end of the spectrum, a nitrogen shock pushes the saddle back up, and return speed is damped in the last 15mm of travel. So, you won't experience the ejector seat or 'slapper action of those early spring-loaded dropper posts. The nitrogen shock also eliminates complicated air actu...
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Competitive Cyclist