"Baby Blue" by BlackRue
The first rule of acoustic treatment
Is there such a thing as Photoshopped audio?
"Sentuhan-Mu" by SHINRYO
Punk Production - adding excitement to professionalism
When using a drum virtual instrument, should you record each drum to its own individual track?
Is the time right to buy Waves plug-ins at bargain-basement prices?
7 important microphone types that you should know and the benefits of each
Kicktronic allows you to perform solo with the sound and feel of a full band
Why you should also monitor on damaged headphones
If you are blind, then you will probably be using screen reading software to read this. Screen reading software seems to work quite well as far as I know - one of my ex-students was perfectly able to keep up with his sighted colleagues in that respect.
Another guy that I interviewed and accepted for a sound course, although I didn't teach him myself, could see, but only up to a distance of a couple of inches. He went on to become technical manager of a major recording studio.
But operating digital audio workstation software without sight? That doesn't seem possible. Audio used to be an aural and tactile experience in the old days of mixing consoles and tape recorders, but it is extremely visual now.
So, the question... a Audio Masterclass reader who is blind is looking for a solution for recording, editing and mixing. A way of making recordings of fully professional quality that doesn't rely on being able to see a monitor screen.
Over to you...
If you are blind, do you have a solution? If you work for a manufacturer or software developer, do you have products that can help?
Click the link below to send us your suggestions. We will publish all helpful replies received by September 30, 2008.
Thanks in anticipation...