The phrase “radio production” is a catch-all phrase used to describe any event that is not created live on the air. Production reaches farther than commercials and includes non-commercial production work such as station imaging and promotion, and feature program origination.
a rundown of portable recorder technology from the convention.
Incrementally or all at once, the transition is coming. How digital is your facility?
When NPR planned its coverage of the Presidential inauguration in January 2001, the details of the election itself were the top headlines.
Wouldn't it be nice to send a recorder into the field that never came back to the shop for repair? Most field recorders rely on mechanical transports
The Sonifex Courier is a portable hard disk-based recorder. Alan Van Zelfden reviews it.
Dual CD player
SADiE SADiE4: This software runs on Windows 95/98, Windows NT and Windows 2000. The software includes a number of features and functionality, such as
Syntrillium Software Direct-X Support: A free plug-in that enables Cool Edit 2000 to use DirectX plug-ins. Registered Cool Edit 2000 users can use effects
Aztec Radiomedia HitPlayer: This device can select audio from a locally programmed playlist or according to remote commands received over the Internet
Prophet Systems Audio Format Converter, v 2.2: A quick way to convert audio files into a format for use with NexGen Digital Broadcast or AudioWizard,
Soundscape R.Ed/16: This editing tool is a fully featured 16-track version of R.Ed that has AES/EBU and 1x TDIF as standard, and a 24/96 XLR analog option
Denon Electronics DN-F20R: This portable, flash field recorder accepts up to 192MB CF media. Features include a selectable sampling rate of 24kHz or 48kHz,
For maximum flexibility, the current state of creative audio art has drawn on tools from radio stations, recording facilities and project studios.
Just which station is responsible for creating the first production room has probably been lost to history. No doubt it was conceived and perhaps constructed
One incongruity in the post-consolidation radio community is that demands and expectations have increased, but budgets have decreased. The focus on real-time,