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I mispoke, Adobe Scripts are found under "File" menu on my system, not "Options" or "Edit".


I also neglected to say that on my system, Adobe was alternatively looking for scripts in my user directory, under "My Documents>Adobe>Audition>3.0>Scripts.


That I now think covers it all correctly.  Sorry I didn't document that properly below.


Karl Fitzke
Audio/Visual Specialist
214 Olin Library
Ithaca, NY 14853

607-255-5521
[log in to unmask]


________________________________
From: Karl E. Fitzke
Sent: Tuesday, October 10, 2017 12:07 PM
To: [log in to unmask]
Subject: Re: [ARSCLIST] SQ (CBS) Quad Decode


Again, thanks everyone for interest in this topic.  I believe I have been successful (nothing sounds off to me) with Adobe Audition 3.0 and script at http://www.quadraphonicquad.com/forums/showthread.php?9553-kempfand-s-Adobe-Audition-3-0-SQ-and-QS-Scripts


FYI - some additional notes to the included script instruction txt file: The scripts in Adobe are under the "Edit" menu, not "Option" menu.  And I easily modified the provided Audition script to use another driver letter.

I'm certainly interested in comparing a decode I do here with one that someone else has done in some other way.  And I'd be glad to share the findings, for anyone academically interested in that.

Regards,
Karl

Karl Fitzke
Audio/Visual Specialist
214 Olin Library
Ithaca, NY 14853

607-255-5521
[log in to unmask]


________________________________
From: Association for Recorded Sound Discussion List <[log in to unmask]> on behalf of Eero Aro <[log in to unmask]>
Sent: Wednesday, September 13, 2017 4:05 AM
To: [log in to unmask]
Subject: Re: [ARSCLIST] SQ (CBS) Quad Decode

Yep.

Dolby Labs were clever enough not to try encoding four channels into two.
They only encoded one, the rear channel. This is why it works.

The rear information is phase encoded into the L and R channels so that
it is 90
degrees ahead of the L channel and lacks 90 degrees of the R channel.
The rear channel information phase difference between the L and R
channels is
180 degrees.

The front center channel isn't actually a separate channel at all. The
original
Dolby Stereo decoder wasn't very good at this, but the Pro Logic decoder
is very clever.
It outputs to the center speaker only such information that is equal in
level and phase
between the L and the R channels. It is the mono information of the
stereo signal.
It isn't a separate channel because the decoder outputs to the center
speaker also all
mono information that is included in the stereo signal that you put into
the L and R
channels. However, that doesn't matter, because the center is the point
where the
mono information actually should come from! In fact the Pro Logic
decoder fixes
partly the directional distortion that listeners sitting off-axis have.

The decoder also feeds all antiphase content that was fed into the L and
R channels
into the rear speakers, but in practise the amount of antiphase
components in music
or sound effects is very small.

Dolby Stereo encoding is very robust. You can even swap the L and the R
by mistake,
but the Pro Logic decoder still decodes C and R signals into the correct
speakers.
If you do the same with any matrixed quad recordings, the decoding
doesn't work right.

Eero


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