300 hz eq

Consider vocal dynamics as the changing volume levels in which a vocalist sings during a song.  These changes can be detrimental to your mix but they can also be beneficial, it all depends on the intent of the song arrangement and the quality of the singer.  For example, a vocalist can raise their volume at a critical part of a song and that adds to the emotional impact at that time.  There are also the tell-tale signs a singer isn’t comfortable singing a song when they belt out the chorus but their volume drops significantly when it comes to the verses.  You might even hear a bit of hesitation in their voice.  You can’t control everything.

Most boards have EQs that are too generic for all instruments. In the studio it’s not uncommon to boost vocals at 15k. I’ve also seen a few studio engineers who weren’t so great at live sound especially when mixing the bass. A good bass player will have a preamp with eq setting specifically for that instrument. Learn those frequencies and use them on you live PA rig. Most rock guitar sounds great coming out of a guitar amp through 12′ inch speakers, with the eq settings on the amp. Get to know what freqs a guitar amp uses.

According to Robinson an acoustical recording must have a constant-amplitude characteristic which will be correctly reproduced by playing back with a gramophone needle or a piezoelectric crystal pickup. A magnetic cartridge will – by its constant velocity characteristic – double the amplitude whenever the frequency doubles. To compensate for the magnetic pickup MidiMagic recommends an “800N-16” EQ curve, which comes close to the theoretical characteristic of a constant velocity device. Some more information is here on record labels and on technical background . Please note that the acoustical recording characteristic is not equalized at all.

Aaron Staniulis is not only a freelance live sound and recording engineer, but also an accomplished musician, singer, and songwriter. He has spent equal time on both sides of the microphone working for and playing alongside everyone from local bar cover bands to major label recording artists, in venues stretching from tens to tens of thousands of people. Having seen both sides at all levels gives him the perfect perspective for shedding light on the "Angry Sound Guy." You can find out more about what he’s up to at .

300 hz eq

300 hz eq

Aaron Staniulis is not only a freelance live sound and recording engineer, but also an accomplished musician, singer, and songwriter. He has spent equal time on both sides of the microphone working for and playing alongside everyone from local bar cover bands to major label recording artists, in venues stretching from tens to tens of thousands of people. Having seen both sides at all levels gives him the perfect perspective for shedding light on the "Angry Sound Guy." You can find out more about what he’s up to at .

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