|Home & Studio Recording - August 1985|
More of your questions answered and your views aired.
Just a few of the choice items that will be competing for your money in the near future.
For even less than the price of a semi in Rotherham, you too can experience high quality digital reverb in the privacy of your own home.
For people with very narrow studios, Boss have introduced a very narrow effects rack... Martin Sheehan investigates.
Now that our feet have finally recovered from walking round the show, we can tell you what impressed us most (after the free drinks and sweatshirts).
The omnipresent Steve Howell passes on a few tricks of the trade. This month he examines ways in which you can transform a dry, lifeless synth sound into something soft and manageable.
Audiosource RTA1 Spectrum Analyser
Dave Simpson takes a break from counting his savings to tell you what he's spending it all on.
Paul White takes a look at what's involved when you start taking on paying customers in your studio.
Muff Murfin talks to Paul White about his career to date and proffers some useful advice for people trying to break into the jingle market. He also explains why with studios in the Midlands, London and Ibiza, he needs to expand.
Once again our Cardiff correspondent gives us the benefit of his experience by describing how he put together an efficient and cost effective home studio for the recording of electronic music.
Not a household name perhaps, but this man is behind quite a lot of musical projects that you will no doubt recognise - as Janet Angus explains.
The intrepid Dave Simpson looks back over the basic types of microphone in common usage and touches briefly on the principles behind their operation. As he gets paid by the word, he's already planning to write a sequel.
Once again John Harris and Shirley Gray of Ti-Na-Na take time out from the studio to constructively comment on what you've been putting down on cassette.
John Harris subjects this Japanese rack to the English inquisition.
Ben Duncan gives this power amplifier a thorough going over before telling you that he quite likes it.
Ben Duncan continues his epic voyage into the world of less than perfect mains supplies.
This exciting project from Paul Williams is capable of making even the most dull recordings come to life - it's a pity it can't do anything about duff songwriting though.