Thanks for the file. The first thing I noticed after LPFing is that the both
hums seem to wax and wane throughout the recording, and not necessarily
together, while the performance gain seems to remain constant.
----- Original Message -----
From: "Paul Stamler" <[log in to unmask]>
To: <[log in to unmask]>
Sent: Monday, August 14, 2017 1:46 PM
Subject: [ARSCLIST] Fwd: Re: Oddball record posted
> Hi folks:
> I finally got a version of the anomalous record posted. If everything is
> working right, it should be at http://tinyurl.com/y72chknu .
> What I did was, I took the file I had and converted it to a 16-bit mono
> file, then encoded that with FLAC. It's still 9 megs.
> You should be able to easily hear the hum, and if you have a spectrum
> analyzer, you should be able to see it at 57.5Hz with an add'l component
> at 40Hz.
> You should also be able to hear the music; it doesn't sound like an
> acoustical recording to me, because I don't hear the usual horn
> resonances. For that reason I favor the idea that it's an undocumented
> experimental electrical recording, rather than a mechanical artifact or
> something picked up in dubbing from a previous generation.
> Let me know if you have trouble accessing the file. And let me know what
> you think is going on here.
> This email has been checked for viruses by Avast antivirus software.