bj <email@example.com> wrote:
>I am using apogee ad-converter
>and if I record silence in sound forge, I get -139dbfs(very good
>but if i record silence in sonar or nuendo , i get -97dbfs
That's because you're looking at 16-bit values instead of 20-bit values.
Even so, -97 dBFS is an outrageously high amount of dynamic range. Twenty
years ago we would have killed for that much.
"C'est un Nagra. C'est suisse, et tres, tres precis."
In article <firstname.lastname@example.org> email@example.com writes:
> when u press the record button with ad convert's input not connected
> to any source or equipment or instrument
> then, you will record silence
Not necessarily. You record whatever the A/D converter input is
> I am using apogee ad-converter
> and if I record silence in sound forge, I get -139dbfs(very good
> but if i record silence in sonar or nuendo , i get -97dbfs
Could be a difference in how the value is displayed. What happens if
you record in Sonar and open the file in Sound Forge, or vice versa?
You might want to control your test conditions a little more
consistent, too. Make a shorted, shielded plug, plug that into the
input of your converter (rather than the ambiguous "nothing") and
I'm really Mike Rivers (firstname.lastname@example.org)
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