Category: Classical

  1. Kazrat Reply
    Jul 26,  · Wow and flutter are changes in pitch, caused by changes in speed of the physical media - tape or lp. Flutter is high pitched, wow is low. You guys haven't been spending enough time with your reel to reels lately.
  2. Murisar Reply
    Dec 12,  · The Ultimate Analogue Test LP TACET Vinyl: Check Clearaudio Trackability Test Record what is so nice about WFGUI is the ability to record a WAV file 16bit kHz mono and then display the W & F on your monitor, you can use both 3Hz and kHz tracks as well or buy the most expensive $, USD turntable with the lowest wow & flutter.
  3. Bakus Reply
    Jun 28,  · Re: Wow and flutter measurement for tape deck Post by hdrobien» Thu Jun 23, pm It can be done through software and there is already a software that does it, .
  4. Mooguhn Reply
    Jul 30,  · A lot of great hit songs from the s contain wow and flutter. And I mean, thats the way they originally went to vinyl, thats the way they were played on the radio, and thats the way theyre appearing today, digitized to CD even when the label says .
  5. Samugul Reply
    Jun 30,  · I don't have any new vinyl, the most recent albums I have are a few bought new in the mid's, so I'm not sure if that may be part of the problem, although they don't appear to be warped. I just transferred to CD-R a RCA Dynaflex Chet Atkins title with that audible wow & flutter .
  6. Kigara Reply
    Wow & Flutter A girl with a microphone collects snapshots of life on old cassette tapes. September 19, – 0 notes; Pin it Share. Tweet.
  7. Akiramar Reply
    Apr 22,  · To chime in, wow is a distortion in reproduced sound consisting of a slow rise and fall of pitch caused by speed variation in the reproducing system. Flutter is simply the same phenomenon at a higher pitch. Your issue is with the usual suspects: belt and or motor, assuming the LP itself is not grossly off-center (all LP's are to some extent).
  8. Meztinos Reply
    Jul 25,  · For example, regarding DIN wow & flutter one should be aware that audibility typically is given somewhere between +/- and % for an average listener. So, if one for example had two tables with +/- and %, that small difference usually would hardly be a big factor in the decision, unless one knew that one was more sensitive.