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Re: what to use for record rehearsals and gigs ?
I use the iRiver IFP-795, and I'm very happy with it. I notice that
the iRiver store has the ifp-780 for $59.95 now:
so it's not a big risk. (The iRiver IFP models are the only mp3
players that I'm aware of that will power a condesor microphone. The
best recording quality is mp3 320kps)
On 2/23/06, Kris Hartung <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
> I've been using the M-Audio Microtrack 24/96 for a few weeks now
> (recommended by Tom Richford). I love it. It is ridiculously small for a
> solid state recorder, records to wav or MP3, in various frequencies or
> rates. I has a stereo mini mic plug in, phantom power, plus two 1/4 inch
> balanced inputs. It uses a compact flash card as well. I bought a 2GIG
> for mine which can record 24 hours of MP3s in 192 bit rate, or over 3
> of wav files. I've only used it with the mic so far, recording my
> Monday traditional jazz gig, and I'm impressed with the quality so far. I
> have yet to use the direct inputs, but hope to soon. What I like about
> the most is that I just connect the unit to my PC via USB and drag the
> or MP3 files to my computer to edit.
> If you get it, be sure to go to the website and download the new
> ----- Original Message -----
> From: rune fagereng
> To: Loopers-Delight@loopers-delight.com
> Sent: Thursday, February 23, 2006 4:24 AM
> Subject: what to use for record rehearsals and gigs ?
> Hi !
> Does anyone have clues on what to buy for recording loop-gigs and
> Have anyone used the
> M-AUDIO MICRO TRACK 24 96 NEW --- FREE ?
> Or IRiver IFP 799 ?
> Tell me, are the dat-recorders outdated ?
> Rune F, Norway
> a k butler <email@example.com> skrev:
> >But here is the big advice from what I have learned: If one is
> >trying to create the "sounds" of drums, be that of kick snare,
> >hi-hat etc. , then you are setting yourself up for disappointment.
> Hi Max,
> While I agree wholeheartedly that your approach is a good way to go,
> I have to disagree that it's all that hard to emulate sounds that are
> close enough to a drum kit to function in the same way.
> represents what I found possible using a cheap multi-FX
> (though like you, I mostly make percussive sounds just by playing
> To emulate a kick drum, using technique (& maybe FX) is a lot of fun,
> and also leads to the discovery of a whole range of sounds.
> ...not "disappointment" ;-) , well not for me anyway.
> > The sounds coming off the gtr really do not sound like the real thing.
> neither do a lot of popular drum sounds, that's a factor that makes
> emulation easier
> andy butler