Recording acoustic guitar in stereo - should you use spaced or coincident mics?
A brief introduction to acoustic treatment
Audio problems at the BBC - TV drama audiences can't understand what the actors are saying
When is a click not a click? When should you fix a click, and when should you leave it alone?
Q: Can I use a low-pass filter to remove noise from my recording?
The importance of a neat and tidy fade
How to pan an acoustic piano
How to keep master processing to a minimum
Does inverting the phase of one channel of a stereo signal always sound bad?
September 7, 2004
The BSM VX-T model is based on the Vox Treble & Bass booster made in the late 60's in the UK and used by many British bands at the time. The VX-T improves upon the original with a tighter, more powerful low end response.
The VX-T model features a single tone control for shaping the sound. When knob is set to maximum, the unit will produced a very glassy tone - like the "jingle jangle" sound of Roger McGuinn in the mid 1960's Byrds. When a middle setting is dialed in, the result is a punchy tone with mild highs and bottom, somewhat like a wahwah pedal set in the middle position, emulating the sound of Michael Schenker in UFO or Mick Ronson, in the early 1970's "Spiders from Mars" band. Set to the minimum, the unit produces a bluesy bottom end with some mids and highs.
The unit will be available shortly in a very limited run.
Distributed in North America by European Musical (www.europeanmusical.com)
For more information, visit their web site at www.treblebooster.net