Picture a professional recording studio. What do you see? Perhaps a band rocking out in an acoustically treated room, or a vocalist singing softly into an expensive microphone. Artists and engineers will spend thousands to build or use studios that provide the acoustics and consistency they need to do their jobs. But in recent years, a different kind of recording studio has emerged: the podcast studio. Consider the case of Gimlet, a podcast network known…"How WSDG and Gimlet built world-class podcast recording studios"
Tom Penn said he was “frightened” and worried about the safety of his neighbours when he called police. BBC Politics News: Source link"Boris Johnson: 'Frightened' neighbour defends recording partner row"
Dolby has been quietly testing a new mobile app for recording and cleaning up audio under the codename â€œ234,â€� as first spotted by TechCrunch. The app, which was available through a website sign-up form, lets you record audio (a la Voice Notes), cancels background noise, and then apply presets, with names like â€œAmped,â€� â€œThump,â€� and â€œBright,â€� to theoretically make your recordings sound more professional. The sign-up site, which has since been deactivated, advertised the app…"Dolby made a secret app for recording studio quality audio on your phone"
“I can’t breathe.” These were the final words uttered by Jamal Khashoggi after he was set upon by a Saudi hit squad at the country’s consulate in Istanbul, according to a source briefed on the investigation into the killing of the Washington Post columnist. CNN news: Source link"He knew something was wrong when he entered the consulate. An audio recording describes the journalist's painful last moments, a source says"