Damn. Looks like the service provider for SC's site has totally lost the plot. Now they don't even have a DNS entry.
It was my first LP digitizing session with my dad's USB turntable. I'm just glad I didn't destroy the record with that "trick".Stylus covers tend to have a huge surface area when compared to a stylus and would only be riding on top of the surface anyway, so I wouldn't expect very much to be happening really.
Oh yeah, and I'm already violating all sense of "preservation" by using a USB turntable, and also recording at 48/16.Could be worse. It could be one that's not only a cheap hollow plastic POS but only sampling at 22 kHz to boot! No kidding, those exist.
USB turntables are a convenience product, and as such manufacturers will be inclined to make them as cheaply as possible (see e.g. tea bags or fast food). The first ones also tended to be made by companies usually churning out novelty crap and the like rather than actual hi-fi makers. That's a solid basis for a bad reputation right there. Not to mention that you would have been able to pick up a decent hi-fi belt drive job from the '80s (maybe even a direct drive) plus a usable phonopre and acceptable USB soundcard for well under $100 US, too (and achieve much better results with that) - at least a few years ago.
We did decent vinyl rips 20 years ago in 16/44 on 16-bit ISA jobs, so who am I kidding, but if you don't feel like pushing your luck with the anti-alias filters on cheapie ADCs, I'd recommend using 96 kHz anyway (if available) and downsampling later if needed. Looking at e.g. some Realtek onboard chips, I've seen ADC responses that didn't drop appreciably until above fs/2, whereas good software resamplers are pretty much perfect - not to mention what seems to be high jitter in 44.1 kHz and multiples (manifesting itself in degraded SNR and apparent aliasing).
Last post by Arnold B. Krueger -
The distortion of the pickup is a big part of the problem. I understand why you want to deny it, but I know of no means to play records without one. Do you?
Oh yes. the ELP It was in such bad in need of post-transcription correction that for at least a while, it was sold with software to fix up the needle drops made with it. It turns out that a regular stylus distorts the groove and scrapes dirt away in beneficial ways.
Audio Hardware / Re: best android phone for listening music with external memory support upto 500 gbLast post by Arnold B. Krueger -
Lots of new high end phones like most Samsung phones after the S5 lack the internal slot.S7/S7 Edge, S8/S8+ all have microSD slots,
Correct. I mistakenly thought that since the s6 made the SD slot go away, it stayed away. Thanks for clarifying this.
Last post by andrew_berge -
I... guess so? Sorry, i'm not sure what you mean. I'm using the default UI and built-in playlist viewer, if that helps.
Audio Hardware / Re: best android phone for listening music with external memory support upto 500 gbLast post by rupeshforu3 -
I'd get Redmi 4A - Notes are fairly large and more expensive.
What does rockbox mean and is there any Android app for that.
Last post by kode54 -
Isn't that up to the playlist viewer to implement over again, because there is no SDK interface for implementing the shift-clicking behavior?
Isn't that part of the ritual?
It was my first LP digitizing session with my dad's USB turntable. I'm just glad I didn't destroy the record with that "trick".
Oh yeah, and I'm already violating all sense of "preservation" by using a USB turntable, and also recording at 48/16.
Experienced this with 1.3.14, updated to 1.3.16 and the problem persists. Also tested with a clean portable install of 1.3.16.
Normally, when you have a single file selected, you can hold shift, click on another file.
Those two files and all between are then selected.
Let's say i have ten tracks in the playlist. I click track two, hold shift, click track five. Two to five are selected.
I click five again, and only five is selected. Hold shift, click nine. Five to nine should be selected, instead, two to nine are.