The "swish" energy is possibly full of highs and the loudest thing in the 
recording, which is why a standard denoiser wont touch it. It's looking to 
reduce low level sounds.

The swish will also probably contain  frequencies way above that of the 
wanted program, as well as above human audibility.
For access, I'd declick and then probably subjectively filter out a lot of 
those highs, and even lows,  but without an audio sample hard to be sure.


----- Original Message ----- 
From: "Paul Stamler" <[log in to unmask]>
To: <[log in to unmask]>
Sent: Monday, March 05, 2018 2:18 AM
Subject: Re: [ARSCLIST] RX5, etc.

> On 3/4/2018 12:10 PM, Lou Judson wrote:
>> It is also possible that the clipping sounds are from overloading the 
>> D/A, whilst the waveform is okay. It is called �intersample peaks� 
>> and one reason I avoid normalizing. Try normalizing to -1 or -2 and see 
>> if it still sounds bad. Or, as I said, use a look-ahead limiter, again 
>> instead of normalizing!
> Yet another reason why normalizing is generally a bad policy.
> Peace,
> Paul
>> <L>
>> Lou Judson
>> Intuitive Audio
>> 415-883-2689
>> On Mar 4, 2018, at 10:02 AM, Tim Gillett <[log in to unmask]> 
>> wrote:
>>> The crackling noises after normalising sound like clipping.  You could 
>>> visually inspect (by magnifying) the waveform peaks both before and 
>>> after normalising. Have you tried normalising but minus a few db's?
>>> Tim
> ---
> This email has been checked for viruses by Avast antivirus software.