About: AudiopleXus studio

MASTERING is the moment for putting the final polish onto a album or single. The last chance to make sure that everything fits together seamlessly and that everything sound right The secret for great mastering is the blend of many skill traditional and state of the art equipment in a well balanced acoustics.and off course a expert engineer.Mastering demo CDs is becoming a standard practice in the hyper-competitive music market. It's easy to see why record label A&R departments are deluged by demos from aspiring artists. Mastering of demos can be an important step in giving an artist an extra edge over the competition.Don't leave your mastering to chance; have an experienced and objective ear take your mixes to the next level. All projects receive a free test cd for approval; before any master cd's are created. Clients also have the option to have their music mastered over the internet via FTP file transfer,

Why mastering at AudiopleXus

• Our philosophy: Pay very close attention to detail and give personal service to every project. • You get sonic quality better or equal to facilities costing twice the price or more • We specialize in thee most advanced and hight grate audio mastering available today.Digital Level In digital production, level has traditionally been measured on a sample-by-sample basis. The highest possible level in a digital encoding is called 0 dBFS (or Full Scale Digital, FSD), and the only thing to be concerned about is not to hit that ceiling with too many samples in a row. However, a signal which needs more headroom to reproduce than a sine wave peaking at 0 dBFS can easily exist in the digital domain. We refer to such signals as "0 dBFS+", and haven’t found a single professional or consumer CD player that doesn’t significantly distort when subjected to them, and many of them even prolong the effect: They latch-up, and take a little while to get out of the distortion mode again, hence a period of time after a peak has occurred will also be distorted.

Occasionally we get a call from an engineer asking how to mix for mastering-should I normalise? Should I limit?We tell them to get a mix sounding how he wants it within his capabilities and we'll do the rest.Every studio has at least one compressor/limiter but unfortunately we do get a mix with no dynamic range at all- the meters setting at zero from start to finishand full of covers that some level meters that don't show in that situation.The mix is usually beyond help- badly squashed peaks and distortion that will get worst on the mastering and manufacturing transfers engineer need space to equalise and alter dynamics to suite the sound they are after.If you want to do something before you send your tunes to a mastering suite do it in moderation and keep you level under minus 2 Db.Some people cannot hear the problems due to poor monitoring or a lack of knowledge or a noisy mixing room masking the problem.Producing a mix take time- a reasonable setup, a solid understanding of theequipment they use and the medium they are mixing.To make a good mix take time try to create a standard for you work use one sample rate keep your mix peaking at minus 2 db below zero and maintain it throughoutyour recording system it's not good crunching your vocals and instrument on the input desk and them keeping your mix below zero the damage has already been down.I think it is a good idea to playback a mix while setting up the next switching between the two.

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