Analog people in a digital world vs tim deluxe feat. sam obernik - just won't do - Analog Dialogue Technical Journal | Analog Devices


Each tape machine had its advantages and disadvantages: the JH-24 (Sony/MCI) could punch like no other and sounded great, but alignment was a pain and the remote was little more than functional. The Ampex machines sounded fantastic, but forget about punching at all. The Studers had the best of both worlds, with good punching and great sound — at a very high price. In contrast, the Otari machines and Sony APRs had modern features, like auto-alignment and built-in synchronization, but were not considered great-sounding machines. You pays your money and takes your choice. [JH-24 photo from Flickr user Ronan_C ]

When the music player’s volume is set to maximum and the computer’s main volume control is used, DragonFly’s onboard 64-position analog-domain volume control is able to preserve full resolution and maximum sound quality.


Analog People In A Digital World Vs Tim Deluxe Feat. Sam Obernik - Just Won't DoAnalog People In A Digital World Vs Tim Deluxe Feat. Sam Obernik - Just Won't DoAnalog People In A Digital World Vs Tim Deluxe Feat. Sam Obernik - Just Won't DoAnalog People In A Digital World Vs Tim Deluxe Feat. Sam Obernik - Just Won't Do

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