...that is not an uncontroversial statement.
May 17 2017 11:54 AM, "Corey Bailey" <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
> Hi Steve and all,
> You can also hear the effect of lower PCM sample rates (44.1 - 48kHz, etc.) on fast attack, slow
> decay instruments as well. I explain this in one of the articles at my website:
> Corey Bailey Audio Engineering
> On 5/16/2017 1:07 PM, Steve Greene wrote:
>> A 256kbps, variable bit rate, LAME encoded MP3 sounds pretty good, but if
>> you listen to anything with triangles, bells, cymbals, brushes, or upper
>> frequency percussion with a fast attack, slow decay, you will hear
>> compression artifacts. But that's pretty much the only case where it is
>> obnoxious and obvious. YMMV.
>> Steve Greene
>> Audiovisual Archivist
>> Nixon Presidential Library and Museum
>> National Archives and Records Administration
>> (301) 837-1772
>> On Tue, May 16, 2017 at 3:37 PM, Lou Judson<[log in to unmask]> wrote:
>>>> BUT what format is used to transmit the audio from the hall to the studio
>>> to the transmitter to your receiver?
>>> I’d really like to know!
>>> Lou Judson
>>> Intuitive Audio
>>> On May 16, 2017, at 12:18 PM, Michael Shoshani<[log in to unmask]>
>>>>>> "Gone are the days of live music radio broadcasts…"
>> Not necessarily! BBC Radio 3 (which streams on DASH as well as legacy MP3
>> for now) seems to have at least one live classical music broadcast every
>> weekday. (BBC Radio 2 often, but not always, broadcasts "Friday Night is
>> Music Night" live as well.)
>> Michael Shoshani
>> On Tue, May 16, 2017 at 1:21 PM, Lou Judson<[log in to unmask]> wrote:
>>>>>> Nearly all radio is 128kbps mp3 these days - even NPR sounds okay with
>>>>>>> Gone are the days of live music radio broadcasts…
>> Lou Judson
>> Intuitive Audio