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|Show||phish 2009-11-28 albany, ny ~ beyerdynamic ck930 > eaa psp2 > sd 722 *24 bit*|
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|Torrent||phish2009-11-28.ck930.psp2.722.burke.flac24.torrent (click to download)|
|db link||http://db.etree.org/shn/103102 | Show | Source|
November 28, 2009 (Saturday)
Times Union Center
Recordist : Tim Burke - email@example.com
Location : Floor, Section 8, centered, front row of official taper section, directly behind the soundboard, ~125' from the stage lip, ~9' high
Mic Config : ~18 cm, ~90º
Source : beyerdynamic CK930 > MVK900 > CV900 > E.A.A. PSP-2 > Sound Devices 722 (line in, -6.0 dB)
Recorded Format : 24 bit, 48 kHz
Conversion : 722 > IBM ThinkPad T43
Editing : Steinberg WaveLab v5.01b, decibel increase to both channels (resulting in -.20 peaks) via the "change gain" command
Final Format : 24 bit, 48 kHz
Tracking : CD Wave v1.93.3
Compression : FLAC v1.2.1, Trader's Little Helper v2.4.1 (Build 160), Level 8
A 16 bit, 44.1 kHz copy of this source already exists.
Please do not resample and dither this copy, and distribute.
All DSP performed by Tim Burke on November 30, 2009.
s1t01. (crowd, tuning)
s1t02. Party Time
s1t03. Stealing Time From The Faulty Plan
s1t04. Uncle Pen
s1t07. Walk Away
s1t10. Split Open And Melt
s1t13. Backwards Down The Number Line
s2t01. Seven Below >
s2t03. Cool It Down
s2t04. Gotta Jibboo
s2t05. Let Me Lie
s2t06. Wolfman's Brother
s2t08. (encore break)
s2t09. You Enjoy Myself
Uncle Pen was last played on July 11, 2000 (129 shows).
Only the second time Sanity has been played since November 27, 1998. The other post 1998 play was on March 08, 2009.
Vultures was last played on June 24, 2004 (49 shows).
Cool It Down was last played on July 29, 2003 (71 shows).
The low cut filter (6 dB/octave at 250 Hz) was inadvertently engaged on the CV900 bodies.
Thanks to John Malagisi for the clamp space.
The Times Union Center was previously named Pepsi Arena, and opened as Knickerbocker Arena.
Trey Anastasio - electric guitar, vocals
Jon Fishman - drums, vocals
Mike Gordon - electric bass guitar, vocals
Page McConnell - keyboards, vocals
|Last seeder||Last activity 1022 days, 12:10:23 ago|
|Size||2.065 GB (2216970482 Bytes)|
|Num files||26 files|
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|thanks for uploading this source. i appreciate the awesome info file and detail that you go into. clearly you put a ton of work into this all. i am curious, could you please go into some more detail about that low cut filter being engaged, and even try and explain how that might be noticed and/or what might be noticed if it wasn't engaged. Thannks!
|yes I also want to say thanks for all the details.
|FYI, my review of this show ran in today's Berkshire Eagle:
|todd, below is a general explanation of what a low cut filter does to the audio signal. i don't usually use one, and did so on this recording in error.
Low Cut Filter
Also known as a high pass filter. Basically this is a type of filter that removes low frequencies from an audio signal. Normally they are designed so they remove frequencies below a certain determined frequency (often somewhere between 20 Hz and 150 Hz). In typical designs these filters have slopes, which means there is more and more attenuation as the frequency gets lower. So right around the rolloff (or cutoff) frequency the signal may only be down 3dB to 6dB (3dB is standard), but depending upon the design of the filter, lower frequencies may be considerably more attenuated. This is usually rated in dB/octave, or decibels per octave of rolloff. If your filter is at 150 Hz it is safe to assume the signal will only be reduced by 3dB at that frequency. However, one octave below that, at 75 Hz, your signal may be attenuated 15dB, or 12dB more. This would represent a 12dB per octave rolloff, which is common.
|I just added this one to the etree database (both 16 bit & 24 bit versions in the same entry) -
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