Hydrogenaudio Forums

Lossless Audio Compression => FLAC => Topic started by: CoyoteSmith on 2010-09-08 19:40:54

Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: CoyoteSmith on 2010-09-08 19:40:54
I have tried to use foobar+official flac encoder as well as dbpoweramp to convert 32bit wavs to 32bit flacs. even though my settings on foobar are to output a file with the same bitdepth as source, it still outputted 24bit flacs. dbpoweramp crashed. what are my choices to ensure a properly encoded 32bit flac? I have heard that a flac file loaded into audacity can be made 32bit, but that would require a re-render which i am afraid will change the checksum from the source wav and will therefore not allow me to check the integrity of the flac encode.

what program (preferably free) will allow me to do this?
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: saratoga on 2010-09-08 19:44:36
Have you tried just running flac.exe with the bits set to 32 and the source your wav file?

That said if this is just some intermediate file while you're processing I wouldn't bother with FLAC.  Just use WAV until processing is done, and then at the final step convert to 24 bit and flac it for archive or distribution.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: googlebot on 2010-09-08 19:54:57
Flac does not support 32 bit floating point WAV. Try Wavpack instead.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Alex B on 2010-09-08 19:55:01
FLAC doesn't support 32-bit float. I have read that in theory the FLAC format could support 32-bit integer, but no such encoder exists.

If you are working with audio editing projects and want to compress your intermediate or master files you can use WavPack. It supports 32-bit float.

EDIT

googlebot posted while I was writing my reply.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: CoyoteSmith on 2010-09-08 19:58:35
my label releases music with specs up to source bitdepth and freq in flac, so i am disappoint i cant do that with this release...

thanks for the help tho guise
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Alex B on 2010-09-08 20:18:31
You don't need 32-bit in the final product. 24-bit provides a 144 dB dynamic range.

In my experience, in a real life listening test it is very difficult to actually hear a higher dynamic range than 14 or 15 bits can provide (84/90 dB).
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: greynol on 2010-09-08 20:28:27
CoyoteSmith, what makes you think what is beyond 24bits in your source material is actual musical content and not just random noise?
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Slipstreem on 2010-09-08 20:35:58
...or anything much beyond the first 16 bits for that matter.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: greynol on 2010-09-08 20:48:06
It's the same thing that prompted this response a little over a week ago:
http://www.hydrogenaudio.org/forums/index....st&p=720425 (http://www.hydrogenaudio.org/forums/index.php?s=&showtopic=83154&view=findpost&p=720425)

People seem to want to believe that the stuff below the noise floor is somehow necessary "information".
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Justin Ruggles on 2010-09-08 22:05:14
I have read that in theory the FLAC format could support 32-bit integer, but no such encoder exists.

Just an FYI...
The current SVN version of Flake supports 32-bit integer FLAC encoding, but the official FLAC decoder can't handle it.  The FFmpeg FLAC decoder supports it, but it only if stereo decorrelation was not used.

But still... I would avoid it until it's officially supported in libFLAC.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: CoyoteSmith on 2010-09-09 19:11:17
...or anything much beyond the first 16 bits for that matter.


Good question  I dont know so I dont find a cutoff point. I think even 16bit, maybe there is nothing beyond 40khz, or 38khz etc but i dont know for sure. i do not have a way to test this. i do not rely on ABX since my speakers are not good to determine master quality (my speakers are cheap).
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Slipstreem on 2010-09-09 19:57:18
I dont know so I dont find a cutoff point. I think even 16bit, maybe there is nothing beyond 40khz, or 38khz etc but i dont know for sure. i do not have a way to test this.

You have ears. Are you saying that you can hear frequencies as high as 40kHz?
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: CoyoteSmith on 2010-09-09 21:13:09
all i'm saying is i would like to offer the music in source specs as well as downgraded specs. tbh i'm not sure of the effects of dithering from 32bit to 24bit to 16bit or the frequency range of a listener. i was given 32bit wavs @ 44.1khz and i would like to make that option available as a download. i was hoping for flac instead to do this but it is not that big of a deal i suppose 

btw if anyone would like to give me some idea of distortion that may occur from dithering from 32bit to 24bit it would be appreciated. also if i am using the word dithering incorrectly please dont b hatin on me (as a lurker i kno how this place can get sometimes).
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: db1989 on 2010-09-09 21:42:59
Quote
tbh i'm not sure of the effects of dithering from 32bit to 24bit to 16bit or the frequency range of a listener.
Quote
if anyone would like to give me some idea of distortion that may occur from dithering from 32bit to 24bit it would be appreciated.
Some added quantisation noise, almost certainly completely inaudible.
Reducing bit depth has absolutely no effect on or relation to frequency range.

Quote
also if i am using the word dithering incorrectly please dont b hatin on me (as a lurker i kno how this place can get sometimes).
I presume you are an artist for your label, not an audio engineer?
Dithering is adding a tiny random number to each sample, to randomise rounding, and thus reduce the likelihood of audible distortion caused by (predictable) quantisation.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: greynol on 2010-09-09 21:53:23
Quote
if anyone would like to give me some idea of distortion that may occur from dithering from 32bit to 24bit it would be appreciated.
Some added quantisation noise, almost certainly completely inaudible.

If he provides us with a Replaygain figure the word "almost" will probably disappear.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: .halverhahn on 2010-09-09 23:47:59
all i'm saying is i would like to offer the music in source specs as well as downgraded specs. tbh i'm not sure of the effects of dithering from 32bit to 24bit to 16bit or the frequency range of a listener. i was given 32bit wavs @ 44.1khz and i would like to make that option available as a download. i was hoping for flac instead to do this but it is not that big of a deal i suppose 


Just some numbers...

24bit offers 144db of dynamic range between silence and full scale.
Even you have a superb D/A converter / amplifier , the dynamic range is about 120db.
So anything below -120db (0db=fullscale) is masked anyway by the noise of your hardware.

32bit just make sense for editing, but not as distribution format.

Converting from 32bit to 24bit will add noise at -140db, still far far away from your "noisy" hardware.

btw. 32bit will be converted anyway by hardware to 24bit, there is no 32bit D/A converter in standard pro/consumer hardware.
(Yes, there is a 32bit D/A converter chip available, but just in a view products)

So, don't care about 32bit as distribution format. 24bit is in most cases also overkill.

16bit for CD was a wise choice 30years ago.




Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: CoyoteSmith on 2010-09-10 06:40:59
Thanks everyone. I ended up uploading a variety of formats including the 32bit wav masters (for whatever reason). I have learned some stuff from your discussion
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Sigmund Goid on 2011-06-01 11:21:16
I want to bump this topic as I am having the same issue. I purchased a WAV release from a site and it contains two 32-bit 96,000 kHz WAVs. I went to convert them in foobar and they became 24bit afterward.
Perhaps I'm not fully understanding what 32 float actually is. Does it matter that the file is 24 bit afterward from a literal quality standpoint? I am certain that I will never be able to tell the difference either way, but I want the best option possible regardless. Can anyone clear this up?
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Sigmund Goid on 2011-06-01 11:23:25
Whoops, never mind. I missed all the replies in this topic!
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: AndyH-ha on 2011-06-01 11:39:37
Way before you get to 24 bits, there is nothing but noise in the lower order bits. Recordings with the best equipment, under the best recording conditions, of the most dynamic music, could contain about 20 bits of signal (i.e. what you are recording).

Many recordings undergo extensive processing between making the recording and releasing the final product. Processing results in quantization errors -- noise and distortion from calculation errors -- because these kinds of DSP involves extensive use of irrational numbers. Using a floating point format keeps those errors below the audio signal so that you end up, even after a great deal of processing, with pretty much as much real resolution as you started with (say 20 bits in the best cases).

A 24 bit integer storage format will secure that resolution completely. This is already far more than you can hear, but if you could hear anything below those 20 bits, it would only be noise, not part of the music that was originally recorded.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Brand on 2011-06-01 13:44:59
[quote author=AndyH-ha link=msg=757719 date=1306924777]Recordings with the best equipment, under the best recording conditions, of the most dynamic music, could contain about 20 bits of signal (i.e. what you are recording).[/quote]
And I'd add that it's about the same for playback. You'd be hard pressed to find a system that can actually reproduce the dynamic range of 24 bits, even if the musical content had it (by computer generated -synth- sounds).


Also, and please correct me if I'm wrong, but isn't 32 bit float actually 24 bit integer content + an 8 bit "buffer", so that you can crank the volume past 0dB digital inside programs?
This would, I think, make a normalized 32 bit float file and a normalized 24 bit one pretty much identical.


Anyway, 32 bit (float) for delivery is absolute nonsense. But hey, I've seen worse from the audio "enthusiasts".
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: pdq on 2011-06-01 14:38:24
32 bit float is essentially a 24 bit int plus a scale factor. For anything over half of full scale of the int, they have essentially the same resolution, but for anything smaller than that the float has a greater dynamic range.

(The above analysis ignores the fact that the float's mantissa has a range of +- 2^24, while the int has a range of +- 2^23).
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: [JAZ] on 2011-06-01 19:05:32
24bit int = 1bit sign + 23bits range
32bit float = 1bit sign + 7bit mantissa + 24bit range

That mostly resumes what pdq said, but I would also like to put emphasis on the "floating" part of the float type.
I.e. it is not the same a 32bit integer with fixed point ( which could be 1bit sign + 7bit decimal part + 24bit integer part), than a 32bit float.

The important part of floating point is the fact that full scale is not the biggest value that can be represented, so you have the whole 24bit range, without the need to worry about clipping or losing precision:
If you have a -20dbFS signal and add a -160dBFS signal, both would still be in the floating point one, while that could not be in the 24bit int.
If you have a -100dbFS signal, and add a -220dbFS signal, both would still be in the floating point one too.

So, 32bit float limits the SNR to a range of 25bits, but that SNR is not anchored to 0dbFS.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: wottha on 2014-09-22 08:52:14
Converting 32 bit integer WAV to 32 bit FLAC in Foobar v1.3.3, I'm getting 24 bit FLAC.  Shouldn't this work now?  Am I doing something wrong?
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: ktf on 2014-09-22 11:14:03
Shouldn't this work now?

No. There are almost no decoders capable of decoding this, and the reference encoder is not able to encode it. Therefore, it is de facto unsupported.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: lithopsian on 2014-09-22 11:53:41
From the FLAC documentation:
"FLAC supports from 4 to 32 bits per sample. Currently the reference encoder and decoders only support up to 24 bits per sample."
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Case on 2014-09-22 12:13:56
Wottha, please note that foobar2000 switched to 32-bit float audio pipeline with version 0.9 and has remained that way since. This means it can't handle 32-bit integer format losslessly itself.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: wottha on 2014-09-23 20:32:59
Thank you everyone.  So if someone, for whatever reason, wanted to offer "32 bit" files for download, the only "practical" option would be 32 bit float (not fixed) WAV or AIFF?  Because those could be handled correctly by Foobar2000 and other players?  So not FLAC (or ALAC?) if they wanted to retain "32 bit"?  And 32 bit fixed is not a good option in any case because of the players?
I'm not suggesting this is a good idea or will make the least difference, but it's a request not unheard of.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: ktf on 2014-09-23 20:41:13
So not FLAC (or ALAC?) if they wanted to retain "32 bit"?

As mentioned earlier in this thread, the only option is WavPack or WAV.

Quote
I'm not suggesting this is a good idea or will make the least difference, but it's a request not unheard of.

It is a very, very bad idea. Any bit beyond 21 can only be noise, thats pretty much dictated by the laws of physics. More reasonable, any bit beyond 18 is probably only containing noise in a final mix/master, and most music these days does not even contain 16 bits of real information. 24 bit as a format is pretty dumb (20 bit is enough, even if you want to be absolutely sure), 32-bit int is downright stupid. 32-bit float is stupid as well, as a final format. Its only purpose is to conserve non-normalized data which might be the result of some mixing step. So, it should only ever be used as an intermediate format.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: saratoga on 2014-09-23 21:43:37
I'm not suggesting this is a good idea


Its a really stupid idea.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: lvqcl on 2014-09-23 22:03:36
So if someone, for whatever reason, wanted to offer "32 bit" files for download, the only "practical" option would be 32 bit float (not fixed) WAV or AIFF?

There are no practical options. BTW, 32-bit float is roughly equivalent to 25-bit fixed.

Because those could be handled correctly by Foobar2000 and other players?

Why do you think that discarding 7 bits from 32-bit fixed input is not a "correct handling"?
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: phofman on 2014-09-23 22:13:33
I can imagine someone needs storing e.g. computer-generated 32bit samples for further processing/research etc. But a player is by principle followed by a DA conversion. No DA conversion can utilize more than 24 bits (actually much less, as has already been discussed).
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: lvqcl on 2014-09-23 22:30:57
Also, about 32-bit files...

(http://www.dilbert.com/dyn/str_strip/000000000/00000000/0000000/100000/20000/0000/600/120633/120633.strip.print.gif)
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: wottha on 2014-09-24 20:55:37
Because those could be handled correctly by Foobar2000 and other players?

Why do you think that discarding 7 bits from 32-bit fixed input is not a "correct handling"?

Sorry, bad choice of wording?  Should have dropped the word "correctly"?  Everything I say is followed by a question mark because I don't know. 
I found this discussion where the "correct answer" doesn't appear to be correct if the whole thread is read.
https://forums.adobe.com/message/5662484#5662484 (https://forums.adobe.com/message/5662484#5662484)
Since Pro Tools added 32 bit float files, more and more of these files are passing between studios.  Somebody else gets wind of this and thinks it'll be a good idea to sell it to purists.  So I think your cartoon might come to pass.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Kohlrabi on 2014-09-25 11:00:17
Since Pro Tools added 32 bit float files, more and more of these files are passing between studios.  Somebody else gets wind of this and thinks it'll be a good idea to sell it to purists.  So I think your cartoon might come to pass.
I guess most of these people still treat audio files like magnetic tape or similar. With tapes you'd want to use the absolute best quality, because of degradation issue and wear, so that even after some time you still have enough fidelity for a well sounding record. When they apply this reasoning to digital audio, they will choose whatever format has the biggest number. From my impression, what is rarely understood by those engineers, is that once your signal is in the digital domain (for example as PCM) there will be no degradation upon copying and storing files. Bits cannot rot. So even if you want to do heavy processing and leave some headroom, the aforementioned 20 or 24 bits are ample, because you only need that headroom for processing, not for storage. The same logic applies in the frequency domain.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Destroid on 2014-09-25 16:42:55
So not FLAC (or ALAC?) if they wanted to retain "32 bit"?

As mentioned earlier in this thread, the only option is WavPack or WAV.

Well, I suppose there is OptimFROG float and I thought another older program could also handle 32-bit float. I recommend WavPack because there are DAW programs that recognize it natively (i.e. Reaper) or with a plug-in (Audition).
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Moni on 2014-09-25 17:57:53
This is what I show to my class regarding 32 bit float:

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Qt-EJhDDHUI (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Qt-EJhDDHUI)

It's not a delivery format as far as I'm concerned, just processing.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: wottha on 2014-09-29 21:45:37
This is what I show to my class regarding 32 bit float:
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Qt-EJhDDHUI (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Qt-EJhDDHUI)
It's not a delivery format as far as I'm concerned, just processing.

Thank you Moni.  That's a great video.
As far as delivery formats though, aren't they all post-processed, by upsampling in all D to A converters?  Can't some "32 bit" DAC chips accept 32 bit float without truncation?  Not to mention all the MP3 conversions done from delivery formats.  Apple makes a point of converting to 32 bit float caf before encoding AAC for iTunes.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: saratoga on 2014-09-29 21:59:15
As far as delivery formats though, aren't they all post-processed, by upsampling in all D to A converters?  Can't some "32 bit" DAC chips accept 32 bit float without truncation?


The best you can get from a DAC these days is about 20-21 bits, so 32 bit DAC chips don't actually exist. 

Not to mention all the MP3 conversions done from delivery formats.  Apple makes a point of converting to 32 bit float caf before encoding AAC for iTunes.


All processing these days is done in floating point.  That doesn't have anything to do with the delivery format though.  The precision of the operating used determines the accumulation of rounding error.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: wottha on 2014-09-30 20:16:09
The best you can get from a DAC these days is about 20-21 bits, so 32 bit DAC chips don't actually exist.

This is what has me confused.  The DACs that call themselves 32 bit.  Can they not accept 32 bit float input?

All processing these days is done in floating point.  That doesn't have anything to do with the delivery format though.  The precision of the operating used determines the accumulation of rounding error.

If all 24 and 16 bit files are going to be post processed 32 bit float by SRC in DAC, why the back and forth, 32 in DAW to 24 from DAW to 32 float SRC in DAC.  Is it better to deliver 24?  I guess the back and forth is miniscule, and I'll drop it, but why is the back and forth so considered necessary?  And preferable?
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: julf on 2014-09-30 20:34:33
The best you can get from a DAC these days is about 20-21 bits, so 32 bit DAC chips don't actually exist.

This is what has me confused.  The DACs that call themselves 32 bit.  Can they not accept 32 bit float input?

Some of them accept 32 bit input - that doesn't mean that they have a resolution that is more than 20 bits.

Quote
If all 24 and 16 bit files are going to be post processed 32 bit float by SRC in DAC, why the back and forth, 32 in DAW to 24 from DAW to 32 float SRC in DAC.  Is it better to deliver 24?  I guess the back and forth is miniscule, and I'll drop it, but why is the back and forth so considered necessary?  And preferable?

Less network traffic, less i/o traffic, less disc traffic, less CPU load, and less wasted disk space.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: lvqcl on 2014-09-30 20:37:45
are going to be post processed 32 bit float by SRC in DAC


Floating point calculations in DAC? I doubt it.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: wottha on 2014-09-30 21:09:45
Less network traffic, less i/o traffic, less disc traffic, less CPU load, and less wasted disk space.

Yes, sorry I meant to put in "besides file size".  All very good reasons, but I meant in the case of a purist end user who doesn't care about those things and has gear that can handle it.  Certainly not for everyone.  Sorry.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: saratoga on 2014-09-30 22:15:23
The input format a DAC uses doesn't matter so long as it is greater than its effective number of bits.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: phofman on 2014-09-30 23:08:02
I doubt regular dacs (i.e. not embedded computers) accept float32. I have never heard of any. Accepting int32 is for convenience purposes - no convertsion from the commonly used int32 to the audio-world-only int24 format.

I doubt regular dacs implement their filters using floating-point calculations. Extending the calculation to int48 is common though, technically simple solution.
Title: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: saratoga on 2014-10-01 00:59:18
Use DACs generally use integer filters. Floating point is rarely used by hardware devices.
Title: Re: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Brazil2 on 2016-01-30 14:45:48
the only option is WavPack or WAV.
Or ALAC, through the Apple encoder ;)
Title: Re: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: darkbyte on 2016-01-30 21:29:31
This is what I show to my class regarding 32 bit float
I should say that this is clearly not about bit depth but using floating point samples instead of integer samples. Floating point can repesent numbers above 1.0 which is the clipping threshold during playback. The data is there, but it's clipped when sent to the DAC which expects integer samples, so 0.0 to 1.0 is converted to the integer sample range.
It would work even with 16bit floating point audio. (however I don't know how 16bit floating point compares to 16bit integer audio in quality terms, but 24bit floating point should be still high quality enough for even studio stuff i guess)
Title: Re: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: lithopsian on 2016-01-30 23:54:28
16 bit (half precision) floats have (effectively) 11 bits of precision, so quality would be quite poor.  There is no single standard definition for 24 bit floats, but they commonly have around 17 bits of precision.
Title: Re: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Isabelxxx on 2016-04-11 12:17:02
From the FLAC documentation:
"FLAC supports from 4 to 32 bits per sample. Currently the reference encoder and decoders only support up to 24 bits per sample."

I don't want to discuss if you like 32 bits or why I need 32 bits so please stay on topic... Not all people use audio just for listening music.

Now. Flac can support 32 bits so... not the official one, but what encoder do I need? Or the developers supported it to then not create a encoder capable of 32 bits? (which seems funny to me...)
Title: Re: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: pdq on 2016-04-11 13:39:06
In audio at least half of those bits contain noise and so do not compress at all, so as far as application to audio there is little point in developing a 32 bit encoder.

If your source is mono then try encoding as if it were stereo. You would get the 16 most significant bits compressed losslessly as, say, the left channel, and the 16 least significant bits, which would be virtually uncompressed, as the right channel. When you decode it as a stereo file, then just treat it as a 32 bit mono file again.
Title: Re: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Isabelxxx on 2016-04-11 13:49:58
Are you blind or what?

From the FLAC documentation:
"FLAC supports from 4 to 32 bits per sample. Currently the reference encoder and decoders only support up to 24 bits per sample."
I don't want to discuss if you like 32 bits or why I need 32 bits so please stay on topic... Not all people use audio just for listening music.)

DAWs work in 32 bits, if I want to save the output as compressed lossless audio instead of wav what?
I don't see what's the f*** problem with many people from this forum constantly discussing the user's intention or workflow instead of giving an answer to what he ask. (this thread is essentially that from the beginning)

Lets put it that way. I HAVE TO USE 32 BITS. End to the discussion. Now... is there a 32 bit flac encoder or not? Does flac really support 32 bits but there is no encoder for that? Why supporting it then?
Title: Re: 32bit WAV to 32bit FLAC, what are my options?
Post by: Rollin on 2016-04-11 14:54:22
is there a 32 bit flac encoder or not?
No.
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