analog recording


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an′alog record′ing


n.
1. a method of sound recording in which an input audio waveform is converted to an analog waveform.
2. a record or audiotape made by this method. Compare digital recording.
References in periodicals archive ?
The possibility of digital processing and image archiving with simultaneous availability of analog recording and print tests performed - 1 pc.
The analog recording techniques and "live band" approach to the tracks capture an organic blues-meets-gospel sound that is hard to find among the average highly-produced Christmas-season fare.
The Yeti Pro hails itself as the world's first high resolution USB microphone and offers four distinct recording patterns for both digital and analog recording.
99) offers interviews with over thirty famous audio engineers on how they utilized classic analog recording hardware to make high quality recordings.
Aside from tracking trouble, the other cartridges lacked alive, clean and detailed sound found on a CD transfer of an analog recording made from the master tape.
From its early years in analog recording, Yamaha forever changed the way in which music is recorded.
Having the proper equipment, including backup power supplies, multiple digital or analog recording devices, and several cameras with the capability to capture various angles, is critical.
The unit is integrated with the Fusion DVR platform, which seamlessly extends the analog recording infrastructure into the IP stream domain.
Consumer audio and video manufacturers did not stay focused on simply improving analog recording and playback devices, but embarked down a path of digital media that has itself undergone several improvements.
Husky and powerfully emotive, Lynne's voice is marvelously enmeshed in a spontaneous, live-in-the-studio analog recording that makes you feel like she's pouring out her heart right there on the passenger side or the living room sofa.
To achieve that "super old '70s heavy," Akimbo recorded their sophomore release in the old Seattle Paradox Theatre with its gigantic ceilings and enormous rooms, using vintage guitars and amps along with analog recording equipment.
The conflicted position Brandenberg occupies--at once acknowledging and abetting the ephemerality of music (through digitization) and expressing sympathy for the fate of analog recording technology--corresponds to the central problematic that Marclay's work repeatedly takes up: the stark contrast between the seeming evanescence of aural culture and its stubborn materiality, as borne out in the form of its visual supplements and physical props.