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Hi Marie, Looking through the Emi tapes I have here personally (I dont
work in an archive) they are mostly 7" from the 60's and early 70's.
Those with numbers are   88/12H,  99/18H,  and  99/12, printed on
the cardboard boxes or inserts. I guess the 18 and 12 refer to the
length in feet. Nothing resembling an " Emitape 4".

I suspect a lot of EMI tapes were brought into Australia. It would
help me if knew what an Emitape  4 looks like. Any distinguishing
marks or places to look? A link to a photo?  Any more help
appreciated from anyone. 

Regards Tim. 

----- Original Message -----
From: "Association for Recorded Sound Discussion List"
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To:<[log in to unmask]>
Cc:
Sent:Sat, 27 Feb 2021 08:58:31 +1300
Subject:Re: [ARSCLIST] Tapes for testing wet play technique

 Hi Tim

 Do you have any Emitape 4? That is another I've had some success
with.
 Also Pyral, both pink and blue backing.
 I'm curious to see your findings.
 Thanks!
 Marie

 On Thu, 25 Feb 2021, 6:06 pm Tim Gillett,
<[log in to unmask]>
 wrote:

 > I've revisited playing around with Marie O'Connell's wet play
 > technique but have come to a dead end as I need as a test sample an
 > actual squealing tape which does not respond to normal baking.
Marie
 > mentioned PEM 469 of which I have many reels but the samples I've
 > tried seem to play fine. I also have much 3M 177 but reports on
that
 > seem mixed. Perhaps that's related to the moderate Mediterranean
 > climate here in Perth, Australia. Richard Hess mentions 3M 175 and
 > some others but what would be the most common known bad cases? I
may
 > have some here in my collection but it would shorten the process if
I
 > could narrow my search down to certain tape types known to squeal
 > regardless of baking.
 >
 > Thanks for any advice,
 >
 > Tim
 >
 > Perth, Western Australia
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