I am often given digital audio recordings by litigators to enhance. They want to hear the voices in the recording better than what they currently hear. In litigation, it should be termed audio clarification enhancement. This has a negative connotation, implying that the audio has …Read More
Ever since I began my career as an audio engineer back in the 70?s, noise and sound quality have always been a focus mine as an audio expert. I remember when my interest first started back in the day when records?those twelve inch round black …Read More
All recordings–both digital and analog–have a noise floor. The term originated when manufacturers of analog audio recorders referred to the extraneous noise that their machine created in addition to the desired recorded audio signal.
Often a background noise constitutes most of the audio recording and covers …Read More
Equalization settings can be adjusted to help the forensic expert recover lost or poorly recorded audio. ?This blog post covers basic audio clarification.
The sound spectrum is measured in frequencies. All audio sounds like a car horn, gunshot and spoken words have frequencies associated with them. …Read More
The first step when restoring audio is to remove background noise. More often than not, a recording in need of sound clarification or restoration has background noise covering the sounds that are desired to be heard. Noise reduction is the process of reducing and often …Read More