Home » Sound By Numbers: The Rise of Digital Sound technology connections

Sound By Numbers: The Rise of Digital Sound technology connections

by fordvinhPOIUY



Patreon에서 이 채널을 지원할 수 있습니다! 아래 링크 최근 아날로그 형식의 음악을 듣는 것이 크게 부활했습니다. 카세트든 LP든 아날로그는 들어가고 mp3는 나오는 것 같습니다. 하지만 디지털 사운드는 상당히 깔끔합니다! 이 비디오는 작동 방식에 대해 설명하고 사운드 재생에 대한 최종 비디오인 이에 대한 시작점입니다. Patreon에서 이 채널을 지원할 수 있습니다! 채널의 후원자는 이러한 비디오를 계속 제공합니다. 여러분 같은 분들의 도움으로 이 채널이 제 전업이 되었고 새로운 장비를 구입하고 영상 제작 기술을 배우는 데 더 많은 시간을 할애할 수 있게 되었습니다. 채널에 가입하고 지원하고 싶다면 내 Patreon 페이지를 살펴보십시오. 이해해 주셔서 감사합니다! Twitter의 Technology Connections: subreddit(경고: 내가 여기서 무엇을 하고 있는지 잘 모르겠지만 함께 배우게 될 것입니다) 다음 후원자님께 감사드립니다! Hank Eskin, Brady Brown, Giacomo Scaparrotti, Winfield Trail, Luke Biddle, Marc Ethier, Joseph Hill, John Semander, Bill Basch, Robert Toth, Magnus Tranum, blouerat, PK, Richard Lindsey, Lars JJ, Patrick Musson, Matt Taylor, Johan Schoeman, Thomas Jew, Joseph Citrine, Marcus Schwartz, Ryan Cozzubbo, Christopher Bassett, Julian Rapoport, Ed Hall, Jason Portwood, Jesse Cardone, Michael Snowden, Drew McClain, Boh00711, Jon-André Haraldstad, The8TrackKid, Daniel J Schless, Sebi Jecklin , Casey Kikendall, Craig Leverenz, Charlie Hankin, Andres Plaza, Revenge, Matthew Baron, André, Gerald Monaco, Tab Patterson, Jason Weathered, h.drew foy, Roger Beal, Gantradies, Chris Hartl, Steve Stone, Brian G. Shacklett, Colton Aubrey Hooke, Paul Mills, Christopher Luna, Kotanu, Brendan Terrett, Techmoan, Mike Mason, Elijah Reeds, Christopher Jett, Justin Talbot, Steven Metcalf, Verysofisticated, Lolucoca, John McLusky, Ashleigh R, Stephen Bell, Logan Beenken, Eric Wood , 스티븐 픽, 블랑코그란데, 매쓰 ew Giraitis, James Ryan, Robert Joscelyne, Francis Fisher, Kedar Deshpande, Lukas Komischke, Dave Anderson, Felix Freiberger, Dane Peterson, Brent LaRowe, Aerospyke, Kieran Cox, Hunter Schwisow, Logan Kriete, Rafał Wiosna, Adam D. Ruppe, Audin Malmin, Eric Hansen, Noah McCann, Jason R Scheuren, Rufo Sanchez, The War Academy, Yaniv, neko, Daniel Ch, Lee Wallbank, Grayson Lang, Neil Bronner, Carl Yazbek, Jeffrey Grajkowski, Christopher Splinter, Eric Merrill, Stefan Berndtsson, Michael Sims, Seth Kneller, Clint Eisinger, Jesse G. Donat, Christopher Leidich, Mike Friedman, Svante, André Waage Sørensen, Ed McCloskey, Philip Daniel, Jasper Thun, Camilo Rodrigues, Dusan Dzelebdzic, Sam Douglas, Sam Redfern, MagicMatteo Don’ 당신의 이름이 보이지 않습니까? 걱정하지 마세요! 훌륭한 분들의 엄청난 양으로 인해 $5 후원자 설명이 교대로 진행되었습니다! 이 특전을 제거하는 대신 교대로 진행합니다. 지금 당장은 적어도 세 번째 동영상마다 나타나야 합니다. 따라서 지난 두 번 자신을 보지 못한 경우에도 걱정하지 마십시오. 다음 차례입니다! .

Images related to the topic technology connections

Sound By Numbers: The Rise of Digital Sound

Sound By Numbers: The Rise of Digital Sound

Search related to the topic Sound By Numbers: The Rise of Digital Sound

#Sound #Numbers #Rise #Digital #Sound
Sound By Numbers: The Rise of Digital Sound
technology connections
온라인으로 돈을 버는 모든 최신 방법 보기: 여기에서 더 보기
온라인으로 돈을 버는 모든 최신 방법 보기: 여기에서 더 보기

See also  11 Coolest Home Gadgets That Are Worth Buying technology gadgets

Related Articles

21 comments

Technology Connections 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

OK, time to pin a comment (please read! It's good! It addresses a point you might be about to make in a comment yourself!)

This video is the first of a few (at least). Some things were intentionally left out because I don't want to be making a full-length motion picture here. The most contentious omission (which I now realize I should have identified in the video more clearly) was the fact that the samples are connected in a very specific way because, due to the Nyquist-Shannon sampling theorem, a bandwidth-limited signal can be represented perfectly using a sample rate that is twice its bandwidth. The dots themselves define how they must be connected. That is a complicated thing to grasp and explain quickly, so it was glossed over as "The DAC will smooth out the choppiness of the samples a bit to make the resulting sound a little more natural". Now, this isn't strictly incorrect but it does not explain the mechanism by which the samples are smoothed out–and that's important to understanding how digital sound is encoded and decoded. And it also might imply that there is no detail outside the samples–but in reality there is! And trust me, the next video will address this. That was always the intent.

BUT, I will admit that was sloppy and too simple.

Reply
Psiloxylo 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

If we can everything that´s said put into just motion in the air, everything that is said must have been said before.

Reply
Shwalamazula 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

I now want to try to make a way to cut wax cylinders so that I can play techno and heavy metal on an old phonograph

Reply
Gheedren 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

"64 kilobytes of CD quality audio lasts this long… That's not super helpful"

Reply
profd65 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

It's funny how this zoomer keeps referring to digital sound as "flawless" and analog sound as basically horse-and-buggy garbage.

Reply
KRAZEEIZATION 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

These videos are too good!

Reply
Dino Schachten 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

7:27 absolutely delightful!!
Wait, are those redundant clip-on mics?
I've always been super fascinated by how long CDs had been around (kind of like yay, we're getting computers into our household – oh and they can read CDs – wait, you're telling me that all of these CDs that have been here for years have been holding audio files all along – and such huge ones??), and how well they as a medium and the 44.1/16 standard held up because obviously someone played serious right from the start, not "it was revolutionary at the time", but created something genuinely convincing, to this day.

Reply
musicalfringe 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

Nitpick: an audio CD does not hold 650 MB of data as stated here. 74 minutes of Redbook audio actually stores ~747 MiB (~783 MB) of audio data with a small amount of redundancy for error correction. A 74-minute CD-ROM only stores 650 MB of computer data because that mode adds another layer of error correction – having to interpolate the value of an unreadable sample isn't such a big deal in audio, but computer data must be exactly correct.

Reply
snek 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

Whenever I see that diagram of the human ear I think about that scene from Uzumaki when the woman losing her mind realizes there's a spiral inside her.

Reply
Masta Blasta 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

The sound of this video has been played 310,426 times, at the time of writing this comment, assuming everyone watched from beginning to end. If a any analog sound medium was used this many times, the sound quality would be reduced to static long before the 310,426th playback.

Reply
Ruben Proost 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

Did you know that the size of the compact disk is the same as a Heineken beer coaster fron the late seventies and the hole the size of a Dutch 10 cent piece…. This is not a coincedence.. They used these as engineering samples .

Reply
J Horn 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

Project Green Sally X System Hornet One 😂😂😂

Reply
Robert Bremer 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

THOMAS EDISON STOLE HIS INVENTIONS HE GOT CREDIT FOR, EDISON WAS A CON, LIAR AND A THIEF, HE RIPPED OFF NICOLAI TESLA, TESLA INVENTED THE LIGHT BULB NOT THOMAS EDISON, EDISON INVENTIONS WERE SOMEONE ELSES, MOSTLY TESLA'S, THIS NEEDS TO BE CORRECTED, THOMAS EDISON HAD REALLY BAD INVENTIONS THAT HE CREATED, AND SINCE HIS INVENTIONS WERE CRAP, HE DECIDED TO STEAL ALL OF HIS INVENTIONS, SO THOMAS EDISON SHOULD BE THE INVENTOR OF LYING FOR PERSONAL GAIN, BUT NOT BEING AN INVENTOR OF PRODUCTS, NICOLAI TESLA IS, I DO I KNOW THIS, ITS CALLED MAJOR RESEARCH, I SPENT A LOT OF TIME RESEARCHING THIS, AND IT FRUSTRATED ME THAT THOMAS EDISON WAS JUST A HUGE FRAUD THAT DID NOT DESERVE ANY CREDIT AND HE STOLE EVERYTHING HE SO CALLED INVENTED, IF YOU NOTICE, THERE WAS NO ADVANCEMENTS ON THOSE ORIGINAL DESIGNS, OTHERS IMPROVED THE DESIGNS, I AM SURPRISED THAT EDISON DID NOT STEAL THE DESIGNS FOR BUILDINGS, CARS PRETTY MUCH EVERYTHING, EDISON WAS EVIL, HE WAS VERY IGNORANT TOWARDS OTHERS AND TREATED PEOPLE LIKE CRAP, HE HATED TESLA, SO EDISONS GOAL WAS TO STEAL AS MANY INVENTIONS AS HE COULD SO HE COULD GET HIS NAME EVERYWHERE, I AM SURPRISED THAT NO ONE WENT AFTER EDISON TO KILL HIM, FOR STEALING

Reply
Dalton 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

Could you do a segment on more digital audio in the future? Like Pulse Density Modulation that is used in DSD audio or maybe modern lossy compression like the rise of MP3 players and (hopefully) the re-rise of lossless digital in the form of digital FLAC files since we seem bent on killing off the physical CD.

Reply
eric moeller 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

Ok your name is Alec i thought it was Alex one day i was going to make a comment calling you Alexandria but thought about and never did cause people used to call me Erica cause my name was eric I was like yeah im not going to that to u

Reply
Paul Allen 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

Best explanation I've seen yet. I've tried explaining this to people, but just couldn't find the right analogies…

…I guess my DAC isn't big enough… 👀

Reply
Ronald Garrison 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

It occurs to me that, if you wanted, you could use some of the techniques used for computer modems that work on phone lines, to record digital audio, in high fidelity on an analog medium, such as an LP or cassette. But by the time that technology was developed enough to handle that purpose, the CD had arrived, and could do it all much better.

Reply
Ronald Garrison 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

There are also a couple of technologies thar are still analog, but which partially remediate some of the problems usually found in analog recording. You can use FM, and that is what VHS video uses in hi-fi mode. There's also pulse width modulation, or pulse density modulation. This is on-off switching, but not actually using numerical codes.

Reply
JackLamont 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

So if I understand fully, a sound wave goes into a diaphragm and causes electrical signals to make the grooves, which then the grooves make an electrical signal to go to a diaphragm, which makes sound waves hit another diaphragm in the ear… which turns into electrical signals for our brains to process.

Reply
IMLX H 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

Hang on, wasn't SIGSALY a vocoder? As in, literally the original Homer Dudley patented vocoder? Like, the blueprint for any musician who vaguely sounds like Daft Punk?

Reply
Scooteroy 17/10/2021 - 3:22 AM

12:04 a Weird Al record!?

Reply

Leave a Comment